The Woman's College of
The University of North Carolina
h. , - Vj • . ■
»»*M!LX^ Qkc<U_ "U^rJUwt-.
V«Ult'« ^ 4./ S„.
The Annual Published By The Mernters
of The Senior Qass of The S+a+e
Normal and Industrial (pllecje
«• i: ■ ■■■ U V,
N tkis, tke fifth Volume of tke
Carolinian, it is our aim, by
means of sketches grav"e and
gay\ songs merry ana sad, pic-
tures of light and shade, to image
our checkered life at the Normal.
We hope that our readers will like
the reflection as w"e like the life.
To those who have contributed to
this varied scheme, and to our
Advisory^ Board, who, by their
kindly counsel, have endeavored
to hold us to a happy mean, wte
gK>e our cordial thanks.
Board of Directors 12
In Memoriam 13
Carolinian Board 14-15
Julius I. Foust, President 19
Cpllege Calendar 21
Toast to College 29
The College (1913-M4) 30-36
The College Song 37
Commercial , 105
Y. W. C. A 109-1 1 1
The Student Volunteer Band 1 12-1 13
The Blue Ridge Club 114
Adelphian Literary Society 1 1 7- 1 26
Cornelian Literary Society 127-136
The Marshals 1 37- 1 39
Magazine Staff 1 42- 1 43
The Student Council 1 44- 1 45
The College Chorus and Orchestra 1 46- 1 48
Unser Deutsche Kraenzchen 1 49
Current Topics Club 1 50- 1 5 1
Carolina Pen Points 152
Dramatics 1 53- 1 70
The Athletic Association 1 73- 1 74
Field Day Records 175
Hockey Teams , 176-189
Champion Tennis Team 181
Basketball Teams 1 82- 1 84
The Inside View of the College — Normal Recipes — Senior Statistics —
Senior English — Senior Gym — As Seniors Dream — The Pensive Gaze —
Last Will and Testament of the Class of 1914 — Labor Day — Seven
Before — After 222-223
The End 224
Advertisements „ 225
m tm VMMuhl ,
RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED TO
DR. EDWIN ANDERSON ALDERMAN
DR. PHILANDER PRIESTLY CLAXTON
AND DR. JAMES YADKIN JOYNER
TO THREE FIRM FRIENDS WHO LABORED FOR OUR COLLEGE
BEFORE HER FOUNDATION, WHO NURTURED HER IN HER IN
FANCY, AND WHO, THOUGH NOW ACTIVE IN OTHER FIELDS
OF SERVICE, ARE NOT UNMINDFUL OF HER, THE CLASS OF
NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN HONORS ITSELF IN
DEDICATING THIS VOLUME OF TH£ CAROLINIAN
Board of Directors
T. B. Bailey Davie County
A. J. Conner Northampton County
J. W. HlNSHAW Forsyth County
Henry E. Litchford Wake County
J. Y. Joyner Wake County
C. H. MEBANE • Catawba County
J. D. Murphy Buncombe County
J. L. Nelson Caldwell County
WALKER TAYLOR New Hanover County
T. S. McMullan Perquimans County
Joe Rosenthal Wayne County
Enta (Sttfiger, '13
Sarah Perrin Shuford Editor-in-Chief
Bertha Stanbury Ruth Gunter
Anne Watkins Edith Avery, '15
Ethel Thomas, '15 Margaret Harper, '16
Marianne Richards, '17 Mary Green
Business Managers Advertising Managers
Winifred Turlington Manager Margaret Smith Manager
Bessie Terry Assistant Louise Bell Assistant Manager
Gladys Goodson Editor
Elizabeth Hall Assistant
Ruth Hampton Art Editor
SEPTEMBER 17. WEDNESDAY
For New Students
Examinations for advanced standing.
JANUARY 26. MONDAY'
Spring term begins.
Washington's Birthday — holiday. '
MAY 23. 24. 25, 26, SATURDAY. SUNDAY.
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
For Former Students.
Examinations for removal of conditions.
Examinations (or advanced standing.
JUNE I, MONDAY
TEMBER 20. SATURDAY
Summer Session begins.
Registration of former students.
Registration of students who enter by certific;
SEPTEMBER 22, MONDAY
Regular college work begins.
OCTOBER 5 '
NOVEMBER 27 THURSDAY
Recess from December 24 to January 5.
Page twenty -two
Julius I. Foust, LL.D President
William C. Smith Dean of the Faculty
Junius A. Matheson Dean of the College
Sue May Kirkland , Lady Principal
Grace Huse, M.D Physician
E. J. Forney Bursar
Laura H. Coit Secretary
Edith Imes , Dietitian
Mary Taylor Moore , Registrar
EsTELLE Boyd Housekeeper
Jane T. Miller, A.B., B.D General Secretary Y. W . C. A.
Annie F. Petty Librarian
Mary Mullen Assistant Librarian
Mary Tennent Assistant Registrar
Oeland Washburn Stenographer
Pattie McAdams Trained Nurse
Eliza N. Woollard Assistant Nurse
JULIUS I. FOUST. LL.D.
Graduate University of N. C. ; Principal Goldsboro Schools; Super-
intendent of Wilson Schools; Superintendent Goldsboro Schools;
Instructor in Pedagogy, State Normal College; President State Nor-
WILLIAM C. SMITH
English Language and Literature
Graduate University of N. C. ; Instructor in History and Pedagogy,
University of N. C. ; Instructor in English. University of N. C. ;
Professor of History, State Normal College; Professor of English,
State Normal College; Dean of Faculty.
JUNIUS A. MATHESON
Graduate Davidson College; Superintendent Durham Schools; Student
Columbia University ; President N. C. Teachers' Assembly; Depart-
ment of Education, State Normal College; Dean of the College.
GERTRUDE WHITTIER MENDENHALL, B.S.
B. S. Wellesley College; Teacher of Mathematics, Peace Institute and
Guilford College; Head of Mathematics Department, State Normal
College ; Student at Bryn Mawr College, Columbia, Harvard, and
EUGENE WILLIS GUDGER, M.S., Ph.D.
Biology and Geology
Graduate Emory and Henry College; Peabody Normal College; B. S.
and M. S. University of Nashville; Ph. D. Johns Hopkins University:
Instructor in Sciences at Asheville, N. C. and Little Rock, Ark. ;
Laboratory Assistant in Biology. Johns Hopkins University; Profes-
sor of Biology and Geology, State Normal College; Scientific Assist-
ant and Investigator U. S. Bureau of Fisheries; Investigator Mar'ne
Biological Laboratory of Carnegie Institution of Washington; Secre-
tary of N. C. Academy of Science; Fellow and Member of Council
of American Association for Advancement of Science.
GRACE HUSE, M.D.
Physiology and Hygiene
A. B. Washington University, St. Louis, Mo.; M. D. Woman's Medi-
cal College of Pa.; Resident Physician, State Normal College.
WILLIAM C. A. HAMMEL
Physics and Manual Arts
A. B. Baltimore City College; Johns Hopkins University; Director
of Physics and Manual Training, Baltimore, School of Md., N. C.
State Normal College. Writer on Physics and Manual Training. First
to discover that a magnet can affect a sensitive photo plate.
MARY M. PETTY, B. S.
B. S. Wellesley College; Fellow in Chemistry at Bryn Mawr College;
Instructor in Chemistry: Statesville College, Guilford College, State
MARY SETTLE SHARPE
Graduate St. Mary's School; Student Emerson School of Oratory;
Instructor in Expression, State Normal College.
Graduate Peabody Normal College; Student Cornell University; Ber-
litz School of Languages, Chicago and Chautauqua; Head of Latin
Department, State Normal College.
HINDA TEAGUE HILL, A.B.
Student University of Berlin ; Alliasce Francoise, Paris; Graduate
Work, Chicago University; Head of French Department, State Nor-
Page twenty- four
CHRISTINE R. A. REINCKEN
Student at Universities of Zurich, Leipzig, and Harvard; Instructor
.n German at Milwaukee Downer- College, and "Ward Seminary; Head
of German Department, State Noimal College.
WALTER CLINTON JACKSON
History and Sociology
Graduate Mercer University, Macon, Ga. ; Student at Columbia Uni-
versity ; Principal City High School, Greensboro, N. C. ; Assistant
Superintendent of the "Vacation Bible Schools of New York City;
Head of History Department, State Normal College.
WADE R. BROWN
Piano, Organ, and Theory
Baker University; Artists and Teachers Diploma, New England Con-
servatory of Music; Pupil of A. K. Vergil, N. Y. ; Sternschen Con-
servatorium, Berlin; Dr. Ernest Jedliezka, Berlin; R. Huntington
Woodman; I. Philipp, Paris; Head of Music Department, Meredith
College; Head of Music Department, State Normal College.
CHARLES J. BROCKMANN
Stringed Instruments and Piano
Studied in New York and Berlin ; Conducted School of Music in
Greensboro; Taught in Salem Academy and Greensboro Female
MELVILLE VINCENT FORT
Industrial Drawing and Art
Student Mississippi Industrial College; Art Schools of New York,
Cincinnati, and Chicago.
MINNIE L. JAMISON
Graduate State Normal College; Head of Domestic Science
E. J. FORNEY
Stenography, Typewriting, and Bookkeeping
Student Catawba College; Bursar of College.
ROBERT AMZI MERRITT
Psychology nnd History of Education
A. B. University of N. C. ; Student Columbia University.
ALMA I. LONG
ERNEST ELWELL BALCOMB, A.B.
Agriculture and Physical Geography
A. B. Stanford University; Advanced Courses. Harvard and Columbia
Universities, and University of California; State Supervisor of Agri-
cultural Education for Oklahoma; President and Secretary of the
Department of Rural Education of the National Educational Associ-
ation; Instructor in State Normal Schools at Monmouth, Oregon;
Providence. P.. I.; and Weatherfor d, okla.
Boston Normal School of Gymnastics
Taught in Rochester Public
JULIA M. RAINES
Associate In Manual Arts
CORNELIA STRONG, A.B.
Associate in Mathematics
Graduate of Agnes Scott College; A. B. Cornell University; one
year's special work under Prof. Tanner at Cornell ; Instructor in
Mathematics, Chicora College, Greenville, S. C, and State Normal
School, Duluth, Minn.
MARTHA ELIZABETH WINFIELD
Associate in English
Graduate of the State Normal College; Student In Harvard and
Chicago Universities; Teacher in Trinity School, near Washington,
N, C, and in St. Paul's School, Beaufort, N. C.
ANNIE F. PETTY
B. S. Guilford College; L. S. Drexel Institute.
JULIA DAMERON, A.M.
Associate in Latin
Graduate State Normal College; A. B. University of N. C. ; A, M.
Instructor in Biology
Graduate State Normal College; Student at Columbia University.
ELIZABETH B. POTWINE, A.M.
Instructor in Mathematics
A. B. Mt. Holyoke College; A. M. Columbia University; Principal
High School, South Windson, Conn.; Instructor in Mathematics,
Enfield High School, Thompsonville, Conn.
MYR-A ALDERMAN ALBRIGHT
Instructor in Piano
Student at Greensboro College for Women, New York Conservatory
of Music and Art, Chautauqua, N. Y. ; Taught at Greensboro College
for Women, Elon College, N. C, and Guilford College, N. C.
SUSIE MATTIE PURVIS, B.S.
Instructor in English
L. I. Peabody College; B. S. Columbia University; Taught in Knox-
ville High School.
EMMA KING, A.B.
Instructor in English
A. B. Guilford College; Student, Bryn Mawr College; Taught in St.
Paul s School, Beaufort, and High Point Graded School.
Instructor in German
Student in George Washington University, University of Va., end
Paris; Taught in Young Ladies Seminary, Washington, D. C, and in
Friends Select School.
NETTIE LEETE PARKER
Instructor in Mathematics
Graduate State Normal College; Student at Columbia and Chicago
HARRIETT ELLIOTT, A.M.
Instructor in History and Economics
A. B. Hanover College, Hanover, Indiana; Taught in Indiana and
Illinois; A. M. Columbia University.
MARY D. TILER
Instructor in History
Graduate Milford Preparatory School, Baltimore, Md. ; Student
Goucher College, Baltimore, Md., and University of Tenn.; Instructor
in History in Queen's College, Charlotte.
MARY BALDWIN MITCHELL, A.B.
Instructor in Latin
A. B. State Normal College; Student Cornell University.
EVA MAY BRYAN, A.M.
A. B. and A. M. Syracuse University ; Taught in High Schools in
Henderson, Ky., Palmyra, N. Y., Glens Falls, N. Y., Ithaca, N. Y.
MARY KING DANIEL, B.S.
Instructor in English
Graduate Queen's College, Charlotte; Graduate Teachers' College,
Columbia University; Taught at Barium Spring's Orphanage, Moores-
ville Graded School, and Lewisburg Seminary, Lewisburg", W. Va.
Instructor in Physical Culture and Physiology
Department of Hygiene, Wellesley College.
Instructor in French
Alliance Francoise; The Sorbonne, University of Paris.
Instructor in Piano
Artists' and Teachers' Diploma, New England Conservatory; Pupil
of I. Philipp, Paris; Head of Music Department, Meredith College.
Instructor in English
Student at Leache-Wood School, of Norfolk; Taught in Hannah-
Moore Academy, Md. and in Mai garet College, Ky.
ELEANORE DIXON ELLIOTT
Instructor in English
Graduate State Normal; Taught in Graham and Greensboro High
ETHEL LEWIS HARRIS
Instructor in School Music
Graduate State Normal College; Student in Voice in Boston, Pupil
of Mi-. Frank Morse; Student in Voice in New York, pupil of John
Walter Hall ; Institute of Music Pedagogy, Northampton, Mass. ;
Supervisor in Training School, State Normal College.
KATHRYN M. SEVERSON
Instructor in Vocal Music
Student of Annis Montague Turner, Honolulu; John David Beat,
Rochester School of Music; John Walter Hall, New York City.
ALLIENE RICHARD MINOR
Instructor in Piano
Graduate of Meredith College.
Instructor in Piano and Theory
Graduate Fallten Piano-forte School of Boston; Taught in Fallten
Piano-forte School, and in Ohio.
CLARA BOOTH BYRD, A.B.
Instructor in Commercial Department
A. B. State Normal College, Student Columbia University.
Page trventy- seven
Instructor in Hygiene
Graduate State Hospital, Morganton; Presbyterian Hospital, New
York; Superintendent of Nurses, State Hospital; Nurse, State Nor-
High School Inspector
Graduate of State Normal College; Student at Columbia University.
ELIZABETH McIVER WEATHERSPOON
Supervising Teacher of Drawing in Training School
Student Peace Institute, State Normal College. Teachers' College,
Columbia University; Taught in City Schools of Greensboro; Super-
vising Teacher of First Grade Training School.
ETTA R. SPIER
Supervising Teacher in Training School
ANNA MEADE MICHAUX
Supervising Teacher in Training School
Student at State Normal College; Taught in Greensboro City Schools;
Rural Supervisor of Elementary Schools of Forsyth County.
Supervising Teacher in Training School
Graduate State Normal College; Taught in Monroe and Goldsboro
Supervising Teacher in Training School
Graduate Queen's College; Taught in High Point and Charlotte
MATTIE E. WILLIAMS
Supervising Teacher in Training School
Graduate State Normal College; Taught in Pomona Graded School
and Greensboro City Schools.
Supervising Teacher in Training School
Graduate State Normal College; Taught in White Oak and Proximity
Schools, Greensboro, N. C.
IONE H. DUNN
Supervising Teacher in Training School
Graduate of State Normal College. Graduate Work at State Normal
College; Taught in Durham Graded School.
Supervising Teacher in Training School
Graduate of State Normal College.
JANE SUMMERELL, A.B.
Supervising Teacher in Training School
A. B. State Normal College; Taught in North Wilkesboro Graded
School; Instructor in Latin, Greensboro High School and State Nor-
R. D W. CONNOR
Lecturer in North Carolina History
A Toast to Our College
To Her whose spirit shines afar
From rising sun to evening star,
To Her who always if she could
Would make us wise and keep us good,
We pledge our loyalty.
To Her who merits all our praise
For paths of truths through unknown ways,
To Her who means that womankind
Shall richer stores of learning find.
We pledge our loyalty.
The College 191 3-' 14
T is fitting that the first words of The Carolinian be of our College, though they must
needs describe poorly her growth and development during the past year. To those of us
who have been here for three or four years, there is evident an inside development that is
far more significant than improvements on the campus and College farm, or the enlarge-
ment of class room and dormitory equipment. The sentiment in the community favoring
student government has seemed to add to the poise and self control of the students. The success with
which the Senior Class has this year controlled its dormitory life indicates the seriousness and loyalty with
which the students will assume their new responsibility next year.
The principal changes in the curriculum during the year have been made in raising the standard of
the college courses and in eliminating the first division of the two years' course in preparatory work offered
up to this time. The requirements for entrance to the Freshman Class have been raised two units, — one
unit being added to the requirement in language and the other in mathematics.
Probably the most important step the College has taken recently toward fitting her students for the
practical problems of home life and toward giving them the personal experience demanded of present day
teachers is the recent establishment of the "Model Home". All students taking courses in Domestic
Science are given an opportunity to spend some time in this home which is under the supervision of Miss
Jamison. They plan their meals, order their groceries and supplies, and do their own cooking and house-
keeping systematically and scientifically. One evening each week they serve dinner to guests. The en-
tire cost of living — including meals, heat, light, water, etc. — is limited to a certain amount each month.
Certainly the educational value to any young woman of helping by her own work to make the life in a
home where the furniture is properly designed and arranged from kitchen to cellar and from bedroom to
parlor; where the meals are planned and prepared in accordance with the laws of the relative worth of
foods, — in short where the home is a model one, cannot be fully estimated.
Another means of giving the students practical efficiency in domestic affairs is the lunch room which
has been fitted up in the Training School Building. This room, fully equipped by the College, has,
during the past year, been under the charge of the Junior Class. Every day simple hot lunches are served
by the girls themselves to the Training School children and teachers.
One of the most highly valued addition to our equipment is a splendid pipe organ. The workman-
ship, finish, and voicing make it one of the best of modern organs. It has added much to the attractive-
ness of our chapel exercises.
Among the improvements in the College buildings, the renovation of the Curry building is conspicu-
ous. It has been transformed into one of the most modern and best equipped buildings for primary and
grammar grades in North Carolina. Noticeable improvements have also been made in Mclver Building.
But the greatest addition to the College in the way of buildings has been made in the erection of a new
dormitory with a capacity of eighty students. The plan is modern and the rooms are ideal in almost every
The erection of an up-to-date barn on the College farm is not to be overlooked. All devices for
convenience and sanitation are included in the plan of the barn. It houses from fifty to sixty milch cows
which furnish milk for the College dining room.
While making these improvements in its own vicinity, the College has also sought to widen the field
of its usefulness by extension work. Miss Womble, our High School visitor, will be the means of bring-
ing the College and schools into a closer understanding of their relative needs and requirements. Mr.
Smith and Misses Jamison, Petty; Long, and Raines, representing their departments in the College, have,
during the past session, delivered lectures in representative towns of the State under the auspices of the
Federation of Woman's Clubs of North Carolina.
These are only a few of the outward indications of the steady and sure progress of the College.
Back of it all is the support and interest of the Board of Directors, the love and loyalty of an earnest
student body, and the untiring service of the President and Faculty. These create an atmosphere in
which the College organization cannot but grow in answer to the need for trained teachers and for strong,
self-controlled, self-reliant women.
THE NEW INFIRMARY
Page Itdo hundred Itdo
GOOD ROADS DAY
We raise our voices; let them swell
In a chorus loud and strong;
The rolling hills send back the sound
Of our triumph song.
For in one great unbroken band
With ioya! hearts and true,
Your daughters stand, and hand in hand
Sing, College dear to you.
Our college days run swiftly by
And all too soon we part;
But in the years that are to come
Deep graven on each heart
Our motto, "Service", will remain,
And service we will do.
And as we serve, our hearts will turn,
O College dear, to you.
Dear Alma Mater, strong and great
We never shall forget
The gratitude we owe to you—
A never-ending debt,
All honor to your name we give
And love we pledge anew,
Unfailing loyalty we bring,
O College dear, to you.
Colors : Green and White. Flower : White Rose.
Moito : 'Immer Treu."
Marguerite Brooks President
Emma Wilson Vice-President
Bessie Craven Secretary
Pearl Temple Treasurer
Gladys Goodson Critic
Iris Holt President
Eliza Moore Vice-President
Effie Newton Secretary
Cora John Treasurer
Sudie Landon Critic
• ■ ■ ■, ■■ •'.■'i .-■ -/,: m | MHBHV
Louise Alexander, B.P Charlotte
Critic of Class, Fall '1 1 ; Chorus -12-M3,' ;i3-14, Vice-President Athletic Association.
See that your notes strain not too low.
This injunction Louise has observed so studiously that it has become a matter of
habit. Her strenuous alto .s an ever present help, however, in time of tournaments.
When the class has rooted itself hoarse, Louise remains to cheer the team in victory
or defeat There is a tradition in the class that Louise never sees the point, but she
saw plainly enough the necessity of holding us to the hockey field instead of using our
most valued pnvi ege of sight-seeing off the campus— and her foresight brought 2 the
championship in hockey tournament.
COLINE MUNROE AUSTIN, B.P Durham, N. C.
Chorus '\2-'\3, *13-'i4, Dramatic Club 'l2-'t3, '13-'I4.
Trusty, dusky, vivid, true. ,
Coline, in other words— slight, graceful, dainty, and at the same time as dignified
as you please. You would trust her with your dearest secret, for you know she possesses
that strange quality known to Senior English as "womanly understanding^'
■%0 **-~-<s»$Ixr% — ' x £,&.£Im„.-u.
Effie Baynes, B.S Hurdles Mills, N. C.
Hockey Team '10, '11, '12, '
President Athletic Association
13, Basketball '13, Students' Council '12-'I3,
'13-'14, Dramatic Club '12-'13, '13-M4.
/'// not budge an inch.
It is always a temptation to wind "Little Erne's" curls around your finger. But
there's no winding the young lady herself in the same fashion. Truly, she is "set in
her ways", but let us hasten to add, they are usually the right ways — especially her ways
of sending the hockey ball toward the goal.
Louise F. Bell, B.M ■ New Bern, N. C.
Editor of Ccrolinian MO-'ll, Vice-President Athletic Association, Spring '12, Orchestra
MO-MI, M1-M2, M2-M3, M3-M& Dramatic Club *12-*13, M3-M4; Basketball Team
'11, '12, M3, '14, Hockey Team '10, '11, '12, '13, Assistant Advertising Editor of
Panting Time toils after her in vain.
Of the most indefatigable spirits, Louise is ever ready for a lark, ever ready for a
laugh, ever ready, too, when 1914 calls for some good hard work — but she is not one
of those who rush through life. Louise takes her sweet time m this world. Indeed
only on special occasions does she become "wrought up" and those occasions always
suit admirably with our own. She is the best listener in time of anger. Truly her
quick sympathy no less than her care-free spirits has made her very dear to us.
Sallie Sledge Boddie, B.P Durham, N. C.
Secretary of Class '10.
Behold her breakfasts shine with reputation;
Her dinners are the wonders of the nation.
From Sallie's kitchen issue mints, fudge, sandwiches, salads, all the dainties heart
could desire. Nor have these delights found honor only at the Normal; their fame has
spread abroad in the land so that their mistress has been chosen to teach the secrets of
her art at Pomona. Whether through the products of that art — according to the ancient
legend — or through other avenues, Sallie has found the way to the hearts of all of us.
Annie E. Bostian, B.P Salisbury, N. C.
Editor Magazine '13-'I4.
Talking she knew not writ; and cared not what.
Whether you meet Annie bustling from one class to another or in her own room,
you soon become convinced of the aptness of this quotation. Sometimes, however, she
can be prevailed upon to leave off talking long enough to listen to the wants of her
Marguerite Brooks, A.B.
l*Sc~^V.^_j r Ur^
Greensboro, N. C.
Secretary of Class, Spring '13, Marshal '13-'14, President of Class, Fall '13.
Earth's Noblest Thing — A Womanly Woman.
Marguerite takes her own sweet time in talking and she never wearies of it — at the
telephone. When we last saw her before our departure for the Christmas holidays,
she was standing there. Upon our return we found her in the same position. So far
the class has been unable to decide whether she was standing there again or standing
there \je/. The only objection to the latter theory is when would she have read her
morning paper? In addition to the above diversions, Marguerite has successfully
preserved order at our Saturday night Quaker Meetings for a whole term.
Maud Bunn, B.P Rocky Mount, N. C.
Vice-President of Class, Fall '10, President of Class, Fall '11, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
'12-'13, Dramatic Club '12-'13, '13-T4, House Committee, President Y. W. C. A.
Her influence vras one thing not to be divided, nor
discussed, only to be felt with gratitude and joy.
"Now girls, we just must, you know" — that is Maud in meeting. Who smooths our
ruffled feathers when we peck at each other for rings or pins? Who pours oil upon
the troubled waters of a sometimes turbid student government? Who shows us the
proper spirit, anyway? Why, Maud, of course. Since she happens to be free from
the labors of Senior Agriculture, she has found time this year to devote hereslf to
Biology, meanwhile battling vigorously for the cause of Student Government. One
morning she awoke to find herself the most popular girl in school. How she has
accomplished all this and at the same time made so splendid a Presiednt for the
Y. W. C. A. has been a constant marvel to us.
Bessie E. Craven, B.P High Point, N. C.
Secretary of Blue Ridge Club '13-'I4, Secretary of Class, Fall '13.
Immortal bard! thy name shall be enrolled
Among the first to claim the poet's crown.
The first poetic production of Bessie's brain was the famous hockey song:
"The Senior team is high-minded;
B'lieve to my soul they're double jinted.
They play ball and don't mind it
All day long."
Since then she has been content to rest upon her laurels. Why — we wonder —
because inspiration has been lacking? because she fears to cloud a fame that cannot
be brightened? or merely because her aspiration in this direction has been eclipsed by
her devotion to Senior Agriculture.
Lalla Lynn Daughety, B.P Kinston, N. C.
Entered Class, Fall '13, Dramatic Club '12-'13, '13-'14, Chorus '12-'13, 'I3-'14,
As a wit, in the very first line.
If you ever feel gloomy or despondent, seek Lalla, and there is no doubt but that
she will drive away your dull cares. Arousing the spirits of her companions is not
the only function of her wit. She can use it to an advantage as a bluff. She is
decided in her opinions and loyal to her convictions.
Laura Murphy Faison, A.B Faison, N. C.
Member Students' Council 13-14.
Earth's most envied thing — a woman stylish.
How we envy Laura Murphy when we gaze upon her laces, ribbons, and frills,
selected with the utmost taste! We try to find comfort in the belief that we also
might be stylish, to a certain degree at any rate, if we studied fashion books as much
as she does. But it is not from a fashion book, we are sure, that she has gained her
dignity and poise.
Ruth S. Faison, A.B Fa
Orchestra 'll- - 12, M2-M3.
Math thy toil o'er booths consumed the midnight oil?
Or has it merely caused much worry? Having much faith in the old adage, "early
to rise", Ruth begins her labor promptly at five o'clock, and throughout the day her
industry does not lag. Her faithfulness to her work is equalled only by her loyalty to
Nina Garner, B.P Newport, N. C.
Vice-President Athletic Association, Fall 'II, Secretary Class, Spring '12, Hockey
Team MO, '11, '12, '13, Basketball Team '11, '12, '13, '14, Chorus, M2-'13, '13-'14,
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '13-'14, House Committee Member, Marshal M3-M4.
The larv : it has honored us; may n>e honor it.
When a class inaugurates the system of Student Government, that class is sure to
find, somewhere within its members, certain large and definite shares of that indefinite
quantity known as conscience. Such an one is Nina. She speaketh the dictates of
the still, small voice in no still, small manner.
Gladys Goodson, B.P Marion, N. C.
Hockey Team '13, Basketball Team '13, Critic of Class, Fall '13, Picture Editor
Life holds but laughter, love, and joy.
Gladys is one of the few of us whose Seniorhood has been unmarred by Training
School trials, not so much by reason of her care-free disposition, as that her pedagogical
career was assured by her rich experience as superintendent, faculty, and janitor of the
celebrated school at Woodlawn. Only when some one fails to keep her appointment to
meet the photographer does a frown come over her smiling countenance.
Mary Elizabeth Green, A.B Thomas
Students' Council jlO-'ll, Hockey Team '10 'II, '12, Basketball Team '10, '11,
Chorus '12-' 13, 1 3-' 1 4, Joint Winner Murphy History Prize '12-' 13, President Current
Topics Club '13-'I4, Editor Carolinian 'I3-'14, Marshal '13-'14, Inter-society Debater '13.
She that l(no1»s ami knows that she IfnoTDs. . .
Such a one inflicts upon her companions misery that is too deep for words. But
Mary has a right to know, for she is a confirmed reader of the Literary Digest; and
do we question her statements, she scornfully remarks that we have not read the latest
authorities. Thus endeth our knocking, but not hers. . But this knowledge of
her knowledge has lead her on to great results, for instance, the winning of a History
prize and high marks on other subjects.
Pattie J. Groves, B.P Lumberton, N. C.
Critic of Class, Spring '11, Students' Council '11-'12, '12-'13, Marshal '12-'13, Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet *12-'I3, '13-' 1 4, Business Manager of Magazine '13-' 14, Inter-society
Tho' modest, on her unembarrassed brotn nature had Tvritten "gentleman".
Pattie's popularity is partly due to the fact that her readiness to open doors and
assist one up the steps relieves the monotony of this feminine existence. More than
that, it is the result of her impetuous enthusiasm in friendship — as well as in class,
society, athletics, pseudo-politics. However, her energy does not all expend itself in
mere enthusiasm as the six hundred dollars worth of "ads" for the magazine testify.
"Patsy" — we love her and we could not transact our business without her, but we
would be so much more comfortable if she did not take herself quite so seriously.
Ruth Pauline Gunter, A.B Sanford, N. C.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '1 2-' 13, '13-' 14, President of Class, Spring '13, President of
German Club, House Committee, Literary Editor of Carolinian '12-'13, '13-'14.
A little nonsense norv and then
Is relished by the best of men.
And is relished by this best of women better than by another one of us. She
saves us many a wry face, does Ruth; she enables us to smile at many a jest that would
otherwise be doomed to disaster. And our "most appreciative Senior" has appreciated
to no less degree the value of her A. B. She has done serious work, and has reaped
a goodly share of ones.
Elizabeth D. Hall, B.P Belmont, N. C.
Treasurer of Class, Spring '12, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 'I2-'13, Basketball Team '12-'13,
Hockey Team 12, '13, Picture Editor of Carolinian, M3-'I4.
Patient to perform.
If you lack one to make up your hockey team, Elizabeth is ready; if you want
some one to take kodak pictures, Elizabeth is willing; if you need to rise in the wee
small hours to translate your Latin, Elizabeth is punctual with her alarm clock; and if
you are starving, Elizabeth is generous with her blackberry jam. Her geneorlsty, her
faithfulness, and her never failing kindness have endeared her to us all.
* J ^ 1 » ■ --
^-y*juu*.^ fr*v-a : *v^L
Ruth Hampton, B.P Greensboro, N. C.
Vice-President of Class, Fall 'II, Art Editor Carolinian '13-'14.
Ruth has an unusual amount of energy and good nature, — and "Faith, she has
needed it." From her down town home she has plodded up to the college to attend
meetings at all unearthly hours of the day and night. Met by the provoking announce-
ment, Called off or Postponed, she has turned about and plodded home again. And
never once has she complained at her lot!
Hallie Wood Holloway, B.P Gorman, N. C.
Happy am I, from care I'm free!
Why aren't they all contented ii£e me?
Discussions in class meetings of Tree Day, Crave Yard Order, and Senior Privileges
— these storms that have wreaked such havoc upon the rest of us pass quite harmlessly
over Hallie. Indeed, she seldom recognizes them as storms until days afterward when
someone mentions the fact to her. Then she shakes her hair — the only thing about her
that is ever ruffled — out of her eyes and says with anxious sympathy, "Why, I'm so
P. S. — Lately she has been learning to dance (another ruffle).
Mamie Agnes Hollow ay, B.P Gorman, N. C.
Thou fynoiv'st horv fearless is my trust in thee.
Mamie trusts not one but all. Her confidence is unshaken,
rebuff as calmly as if it had never been given, forgiving the offender
She rises from a
She is as openly
friendly as any one we know, ever ready to do a service, whether small or great.
Iris Leola Holt, B.P Burlington, N. C.
Vice-President of Class, Spring '13, Dramatic Club '13-'14, President of Class, Spring '14.
A face of lily beauty and a form of airy grace.
Her wealth of golden hair is our constant marvel; her way of lifting her chin and
declaring, "Girls, we will do it" is our delight; and her sweet lovableness, our inspira-
tion. For all these reasons and for many more, we have chosen Iris for our President.
Esther Horn, B.P Mocksville, N. C.
Historian of Class '12-'13, Chorus 'I2-'13, 'I3-'14.
She ta^es me prisoner Tvith her tongue.
jolly, good natured creature, always ready to give advice on any
Esther is a bi
subject, from the best design of embroidery to matrimonial affairs,
her own and she speaks them forth with, or without, an audience
Elsie Hedley House, B.M.
er opinions are
i, N. C.
Vice-President of Class, Fall '12, Chorus *12-*I3, '13,'H.
Just the airesl, fairest slip of a thing.
Nothing ever worries "Son" unduly. When she comes to conflicting paths, about
which many of us would hesitate with anxious worry, she settles the question with a —
"My mamma told me to take this one." But whatever path she chooses, we cannot
imagine her following it contentedly except hand and hand with "Little Thister."
Lillian Hunt, B.S Oxford, N. C.
/( is not the passing through these learnings that hurts us, but the dwelling in them.
She begins at the beginning, continues to the end, and yea verily, picks up all that
is by the wayside. A most diligent collector of facts, and of more facts, is Lillian,
constant to her tasks, learning everything there is to be learned about them. Furthermore,
she embarrasses one with her store of information only when she is requested so to do.
Cora John, B.P Lumber Bridge, N. C.
Hockey Team '11, '12, '13, Critic of Class, Fall '11, Secretary of Athletic Association,
Spring 13, Treasurer of Class, Spring '14.
Boldly she knocks at wisdom's inmost gate,
With Nature counsels, and communes with fate.
Spiritually Cora has specialized in friendliness and independence; mentally she has
preferred Chemistry; physically she is the "best all-round girl" in the class.
Clara Johnston, B.P Greensboro, N. C.
To babble and to iab\ is not to be endured.
She tolerates our company to and from the class-room, but beyond that she has
found our babble not to be endured. She is a town girl, answers every question she
is asked, and has the habit of taking life seriously. We suspect we should like to
HELEN Jones, B.P Greensboro, N. C.
'Tis reason's part to govern and to guard the heart.
Helen's natural aversion for novels and her natural liking for History and poetry
are two things about her that puzzle us. She makes us feel that the things that mean
much to us are hardest to get, for it is extremely difficult to exact a judgment from her
concerning any situation.
Louise Jones, B.P Durham, N. C.
Treasurer of Class, Fall '12.
True-hearted, whole-hearied, faithful and loyal.
Faithful is her pursuit of the labors of Agriculture and North Carolina History;
loyal is her support of her class, and whole-hearted, her devotion to her friends. In
them she will permit no fault, nor will she permit another in her presence to admit it.
In her eyes they are all without blemish, wholly-perfect; and of her they can greatfully
say "her liking is a blessing; her love, a mantle that would shield from all hurt."
Audrey Vance Kennette, B.P Mooresville, N. C.
Treasurer of Class of '15, Fall '12, Basketball Team 'II, '12, '13, '14, Entered Class,
My hair is Ufce the red, red rose.
When "Red" presented herself as an addition to our class last Fall, we welcomed
her with enthusiasm and the chairmanship of our Entertainment Committee. For although
we had seen her merely as the little Sophomore with the red curls, who indulged much
in laughter and Hershey's, we had heard rumors of her ingenuity as a planner of
straw rides and flower dances. Yet with all her fame not the slightest hint had reached
us of her facility as a writer of excuses.
Sudie Landon, B.P Clinton, N. C.
Critic of Class, Spring '14.
The glass of fashion and the mould of form.
Do we want to see the latest Parisian style, we immediately search for Sudie and
examine the dress she has on. We never fear but that if we follow her example we
will be most stylishly clothed. She, however, is not over-confident, but spends consider-
able time in worrying over this as well as the other tribulations of life.
Edith Lineberger, B.P Belmont, N. C.
Moderator of Class "12-1 3, Chorus '12-' 13.
Unto the ground she cast her modest ejie,
And ever and anon Tvith rosy red.
The bashful blush her snoTvy cheeks did dye.
Whether her blushes arise from bashfulness, or from over-exertion in the Training
School, we can hardly say, but we suspect that both these causes are responsible. The
compliments she has received for her success with "her boys" may easily account for the
blushes that so frequently are her only replies.
MatTIE LlPE Mooresville, N. C.
Moderator of Class, Fall *I3, Chorus 'I2-'J3, *13-'I4.
IVhat's he that interrupts our quiet sorrow?
We hated to do it, but more than once we have found it necessary to disturb
Mattie's sober ruminations. Indeed, The District School would have been impossible
except for Mattie "Patient to perform," she is faithful in all and to all, nor when
weighed in the balance is she ever found wanting
Elizabeth Webb Long, B.P Fair View, N. C.
Students* Council '13-*14.
Daughter of the gods, divinely tall
And most divinely fair.
Elizabeth's reserve and indifference quite as effectively repulse our friendly advances
as the habitual "no ad" on her door does our visits. There are two things, however,
that it has been impossible for her to bar us from appreciating — her face and her voice.
Emma Lossen, B.P , Wilmington, N. C.
Whenever thou didst tool? on me
/ thought of merry birds.
Emma is possessed of a miraculous power (o imitate everything from the mocking
bird's latest variation to the newest figure in Senior gymnastics. Drawing and whistling
are Emma's accomplishments, the latter of which makes her so attractive as to render
well nigh unavailing her roommate's plea for order in the halls. Lately, too, Emma
has been dictating the fashion of wearing gloves and hat to gym.
Belle Lupton, B.P Belhaven, N. C.
President o' St. Mary's Guild, Fall '13, Vice-President of Current Topics Club '13-' 14,
Treasurer of German Club '13-*14.
That continuous sweetness, which with ease
Pleases all round it, from the wish to please.
Belle has her own opinions and does not hesitate to express them; yet she manages
to do it in such a way that no one, not even she with the notable chip on her shoulder,
could possibly be offended. Her frankness has won our liking and has made her room a
place of popularity.
Mattie McKinney, A.B. Reidsville, N. C.
Entered Class Fall 13.
'Tis curiosity — who halh not fell
lis power and before its altar knelt?
Through her curiosity, Mattie learns many things that the rest of us would like to
know. The acquisition of these facts has added spice to the patient, constant work she
has done in college. Through all this, she has remained unruffled, apparently never
having lost her temper even once.
May McQueen, B.P Morven, N. C.
Orchestra 'lO-'ll, 'II-T2, T2-T3, T3-'14, Secretary of Class, Fall 12, Editor-in-Chief
of Magazine '1 3-' 14, Class Poet.
There is a pleasure in poetic pains
That none hut poets J^now.
Our poet presides with equal grace over the Library and the Magazine. Though
she soars in the realm of poetry, she never roams from the practical domain of house-
keeping; thus, we conclude that she is verily a type of the wise. But she possesses
one small bit of property that the class has been unable to reconcile with the quality
of her wisdom. We have puzzled much over their incongruity, and have at last decided
to put no faith in the ring, voting its owner, in spite of specious proof to the contrary,
a fore-ordained old maid.
Lila Melvin, B.S White Oak, N. C.
Secretary Students' Council '12-M3, Editor Magazine '12-'13, Cabinet Y. W. C. A.
, 12-'13, Chorus *12-'13, '13*14, Vice-President Y. W. C. A. '13**14.
Let nature be your teacher.
A true disciple of Wordsworth, the Nature Poet, in that she finds beauty where
there is no beauty. As Wordsworth in his frequent wanderings found the celandine
and called it "beautiful", so Lila in her frequent walks around Observation Hill, finds
rag weeds and calls them "delightful". When she is not engaged in the weed-studying
process, she busies herself in arguing, or in writing poetry for the magazine.
Fannie Starr Mitchell, A.B Wilmington, N. C.
Treasurer of Class, Fall *10, Hockey Team 'lO-'ll, Secretary and Treasurer of German
Club 'II-M2, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '12-*13, Marshal '12-13, Dramatic Club '12-1 3.
'13-M4, President of Latin Club M3-T4, Historian of Class.
And n>e turn from all our woes
To coust the twirls of Mitchell's toes.
At least, that is true at the eighth period on Wednesday afternoons; loathed melan-
choly, herself, would smile to see Fannie Starr's innocent delight in doing the Scottish
Reel. But we face another proposition when she takes charge of Senior Latin; all our
woes return then with a vengeance. For be it known that Fannie Starr scored no less
than a 1 on that Latin, to say nothing of sundry courses in Math, and German and
Eliza Moore. B.P Greenville, N. C.
Vice-President of Class, Spring '14.
Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low; an excellent thing in woman.
Avaricious our class is, for though we have sixty-seven members we still want Moore.
Fastidious we are, also, for nothing Moore in the world will fill our need except — just
Eliza. For none other would be, at once, so quiet, so womanly, and so well-poised.
Mary Eleanor Morgan Goldsbc
Students' Council * 1 0- "11, '11-'12, Marshal '12-'13, Assistant Editor-in-Chief of
Magazine '13-'14, Chorus "12-'I3, 'I3-'14, Joint Winner Murphy History Prize '13.
Inter-society Debater '13.
And wearing all that weight of learning
Lightly, lilfe a flower.
A little slip of a thing with red-brown hair — that's the Eleanor we see. A woman
of letters, a debater, a champion of students' rights, a winner of History Prizes — that's
the Eleanor we marvel at. A bounteous giver of sympathy and understanding — that's
the Eleanor we love.
Jeanette Musgrove, B.P Weldon, N. C.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '13-' 1 4, Marshal '1 3-' 1 4, House Committee.
/ heard her complain
You have walked me too soon;
J must slumber again.
Yet we felt rather flattered when Jean was called the "typical Senior". Indeed
we would gladly believe her dignity, her good looks, and her unfailingly pleasant manner
typical of us, but we draw the line when it comes to her propensity for social blunders.
Effie Johnson Newton, B.P Hope Mills, N. C.
Secretary of Class, Spring '14.
She takes to Math, and poetry;
She has peculiar tastes.
A product of the sand hills. Her toil over Latin has been wonderful, but her
consecration to Math, is unbelievable. If one could imagine any one's arising at five
A. M. daily for four years in pursuit of conic sections or Infinitesimal Differentials, one
must have in mind such a one as Effie. Yet the most incrdeible thing of all is that
along with her devotion to the science of how much and how many, she has all the
poets at her tongue's end — particularly John Charles McNeil.
Daisy Pinner, B.P Canton, N. C.
Entered the Class, Fall '13, House Committee.
Light be thy heart! Why shouldst thou keep
Sadness within its secret cells?
We call her a Lutheran and aptly, for she advocates three reformations: a physical
reform, resulting in a reduction of her own weight; a political reform, abolishing study
from the school platform; and a social reform, making it unnecessary for newspaper
men to spend their evenings at work. She does not contemplate a spiritual reformation,
for her cheerful heart and happy spirits need none
Rochelle Pippin, A.B Wakefield, N. C.
President of French Club '13-'14.
Attempt the end, and never stand to doubt;
Nothing's so hard, but search will find it out.
Apparently Rochelle enjoys the search, for she is constantly at it. Her regular
school work is performed diligently and cheerfully. Her conversation in leisure mo-
ments is chiefly concerned with Latin theses, French constructions, and Browning's poetry.
Her recreation is spent in teaching Algebra to a private pupil. We often wonder if
Rochelle will put aside her books long enough to receive her diploma at Commencement.
\>- x.*.r*J2.»_i*>~*.-..»- &\JS
Lillian Reeves, B.P Mt. Airy, N. C.
Hockey Team '10, 'II, '12, '13, Basketball Team '11, '12, '13, Chorus '12-'13, 'I3-'14.
Entered class, Fall of '13.
With mirth and laughter, let sorrows vanish!
"Lilly"' so often deprives us of the pleasure of her presence in the evenings that
we hardly feel competent to dissect her character. We would gladly impose that
task upon a certain member of the medical profession, or for that matter, upon any
of the other four of her frequent visitors. We can say this much, however, that on her
way to and from the parlor she is always generous with her candy and her jolly laugh.
Alice Robbins, B.P Lenoir, N. C.
Marshal '12-' 1 3.
Never hurried, never idle, busy from morning till night at all sorts of tasks from
Persius to hem-stitching, she rivals the famous bee for industry and the legendary pin
for neatness. Yet like the ancient Cato, she is never too busy to devote her service to
whatever is at hand. A half conceived wish, and Alice is lugging home your stock of
books, and has vanished and reappeared with mucilage or opera coat, whatever you
need at the moment; indeed the words we associate with Alice are "Let me.'
Irene Robbins, B.P Lenoir, N. C.
Treasurer of Class, Spring 'I I, Editor of Carolinian "12-'13, President of Class, Fail 12,
Winner of Walker North Carolina History Prize '13.
A clerfc there was of Oxenford also
That unto logyfy hadde lon§e \}-go.
The novelties of Freshman life, the happy-go-lucky charms of Sophomore days,
the all-absorbing outside TDor\ of the Junior year,— no — not even the countless dis-
tractions of Seniorhood have wooed Irene from her devotion to learning,
"For hym was levere have at his beddes heed,
Twenty bookes clad in blak or reed
Of Aristotle and his philosophic
Than robes riche, or fithele, or gay sautrie."
Fannie B. Robertson, A.B Rowland, N. C.
Historian of Class, Spring '12, Athletic Vice-President, Fall '13, Marshal '13-'14.
Shall I not lo\e mine ease in mine inn?
Fannie B. has an A. & M. sweater, an A. & M. pennant, an A. & M. pillow,
an A. & M. picture, and an A. & M. table cover. She has a bip heart and a
friendly smile. And above all she has a good easy time.
KATHERINE ROCKETT, B.P Randleman, N. C.
Then may I plunge at last into the crowd,
Where revel calls and laughter ever loud.
This desire for society has been carefully concealed from her classmates for lo
these many yeai;, and has only become known now when it is about to be realized.
Katherine is quite competent to become a belle, for she is skilled in language and
art. Her German is her pride; the private art gallery, which she has in her closet,
her exceeding delight.
Annie V. Scott, B.S Greensboro, N. C.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '12-' 13, Assistant Magazine Editor '13-'14
Nor doubt nor fear thy steadfast faith can move.
It is just as difficult to quicken her actions as it is to move her faith. Although
she is slow in her movements, she thinks promptly and accurately. She is a ready
authority upon scientific investigation and present day topics, for she is a thorough student
of all the sciences our curriculum affords, and a diligent reader of Current Opinion.
Sarah Perrin Shuford, B.S Newton, N. C.
Secretary of Miscellany, Fall '12, Secretary of Students' Council '13, Magazine Editor
'12-'13, Dramatic Club , I2-'13, '13-'14, Marshal "13-'14, Editor-in-Chief Carolinian.
All the windy ways of men
Are but dust that rises up
And is lightly laid again.
We have strolled with her in burning sun, we have loitered with her in the pouring
rain, we have lingered with her in the freezing cold, we have even walked with her
to breakfast, but we have never walked with her to Expression. Then — why then we
assume a slightly less lingering pace.
When the Seniors venture forth behind the footlights, she leads the way heroically;
when the Seniors tempt the realm of letters, she champions their cause — you see how
successfully. The magazine found her indispensable, and without her the Annual
could not have been. And through it all she has kept the even tenor of her way.
Margaret N. Smith, B.P Goldsboro, N. C.
Vice-President Athletic Association, Spring 'II, President of Class, Spring '11, Chorus
•|2-'13, 13-14, Dramatic Club , 12- - 13, '13-'14, Basketball 'II, '12, '13, '14, Hockey
Team '10, '11, '12, 1 1 3, Tennis Champion '13, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '12-'I3, Adver-
tising Editor Carolinian '13-'14, Writer of Last Will and Testament.
"Smith" is always in the game. Now she's our queen of hearts whose charms
none of us can quite resist; now in the twinkle of an eye, she's merely a joiner —
indispensable in hours of despondency. But always and everywhere she is a trump
with which we win high stakes — athletic cups, diamatic fame, artistic pre-eminence,
literary renown. Sometimes, we must admit, she is more of a bluff than anything else.
Margaret Case Sparger, A.B. . . .
Basketball Team '11, '13, '14, Hockey Team '10.
Treasurer Athletic Association '13-14. Entered Class Fall of 12.
So teasing! So pleasing!
And full of all mischief, J Tueen !
Margaret is full of unconquerable energy, wholesome wit
which one would never suspect from such a serious countenance
highest pitch during the hockey game. Her ability to knock ...
direction is excelled only by her ability to give characteristic "knocks" to the rest of u
. Mt. Airy, N. C.
12, '13, Critic Class Spring '13,
and mischievous fun,
Her energy is at the
that ball in the right
Bertha Alice Stanbury, B.P. . .
Entered Class, Fall '13. Member of Chorus '12-'13
Treasurer of Y. W. C.
12-'I3, Literary Editor Carolinian '13-M4, Scrub Faculty
Ml; Math, is but the iomh
Of joys long past.
Our "synonym for Algebra" would perhaps question or deny this statement, for
Math, seems to be a joy to her, but we are writing fiom the standpoint of her pupils,
some three score Preps. And if, as Dr. Foust says, Mathematical students are especially
accurate, then we don't wonder that her report boasts of all ones and twos.
Hazel Stevens, A.B Greensboro, N. C.
Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit.
The most convincing proof of Hazel's quietness and modesty is the fact tha* the
could not stand the noise and boisterousness of dormitory life, but was compelled to
seek refuge in the shelter of her home. This may also account for the good work she
Willie May Stratford, B.P Charlotte, N. C.
Critic of Class, Fall '12, Assistant Business Manager of Magazine M2-M3, Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet '13-14, Basketball Team 'II, '12, '13, '14, Hockey Team Ml, M2, M3, Debater
Fall M2, Chief Marshal M3-M4; President of Students Council M3-M4, President of
Current Topics Club, Spring M4.
A life on civic action bent,
A potent voice in Parliament
With "Bill" a thing is no sooner thought than said, no sooner said than done —
both by herself and others. She has been called "our suffragette." Her independence,
her authoritative manner, her untiring efforts to arouse Senior Hall with her stiring
battle song, The Rosary — all these are evidences of the appropriateness of the title,
and might well justify us even in prefixing "militant."
Pearl Temple, B.P Sanford, N. C.
Chorus 'I2-'I3, 'I3-'14, Treasurer of Class, Fa
How poor are ihe\) who have not patience!
Then passing rich is Pearl. For she possesses patience to wait for the basketball
to come her way, patience even to wait for class fees to come to her — resting secure in
the knowledge that all things come to her who waits. Yet, she manages quietly to
accomplish a deal of work while she waits. And she goes about that work with a
demeanor that is dignified as befits a Senior, and gentle as befits Pearl.
Bessie Terry, B.P Rockingham, N. C.
Treasurer of Class, Spring '13, Assistant Business Manager of Carolinian '13- 14,
Chorus '12-'13, l'3-'14, Hockey Team, '12-'13, '13-'14, House Committee Member,
It's a bad idea for a man to change.
"Madame President, we just can't afford to give up 'tree day' now since we've
planned for it. And besides, Senior classes always have 'tree days'. '
"Madame Chairman, I hope we won't decide to leave all the stories out of the
Annual. They had ever so many in, last year.
"Girls, we just must be careful about keeping order during study hour. We've done
fine so far and we ought not to grow lax now."
That's Bessie — at class meeting, at Annual meeting, on the halls .
Winifred Norfleet Turlington Clinton, N. C.
Entered Class, Fall '13. Athletic Vice-President, Fall 'II, Spring '13, Hockey Team
'10, '11, '12, '13, Basketball Team II, 12, '13, M4, Champion Tennis Team, Spring
"13, House Committee, Business Manager of Carolinian '13-* 1 4.
The keen spirit seizes prompi occasion.
This business manager of ours is a most amazing young woman. Do you want a
champion tennis player, a hockey player, at whose sight opposing teams quake and
tremble, or a goalman from whose hands the ball goes straight into the basket — then
call for Miss Turlington. But this is not the limit of her accomplishments ; she is
equally skillful in clog dancing and hopping on street cars.
Nola Wagstaff, B.P Roxboro, N. C.
Vice-President of Class of '15, Fall *12, Hockey
12, Basketball Team *I3.
Entered Class of '14, Fall '13.
This rocfe shall /?jj
From its firm base as soon as I.
This is a most striking characteristic of Nola. Once she has made up her mind to
do a thing, she can be stopped only by main force, and rarely by that. The only
thing that completely routs Nola is the sight or sound of a mouse. Between her
attacks of fright at sight of mice, she manages to put in a good amount of studying—
at least her grades would lead us to think so.
Agnes Viola Warren, B.P Dunn, N. C.
Chorus 'I2-'13. 'i3-*l4, Secretary and Treasurer of Current Topics Club, Fall 13.
No love is Ufce a sister's love
Unselfish, free, and pure*
We doubt if even the gay life that Agnes leads in Senior Hall can fill the void
occasioned by the absence of Sister Emma, than whom no other is more dear to Sister
Agnes. Still she does not spend much time brooding over this separation, but lavishes
smiles and friendly words on all with whom she comes in contact.
Anne Eliza Watkins, A.B Sanford, N. C.
Hockey Team '11, Moderator of Class, Fall 11, Secretary of Athletic Association,
Fall '12, Chorus '12-'13, *13-'14, Vice-President Athletic Association, Spring '14,
Literary Editor Carolinian '14.
Ease in your mien, and siveetness in your face.
Anne has two salient points. The first is her ability to surpass the most marvelous
tale yet told, whether it be snake tale, fish story, accident, or precocity of youthful
relatives, for haven't "the twins" or some of the rest of her numerous cousins had
more striking experiences than that! The other is her quite cheerfulness, which
nothing short of First Grade teaching in the Training School or Annual work has
Pauline B. White, A.B Greensboro, N. C.
Industrious habits in her bosom reign.
Pauline's favorite occupations — cooking and sewing, varied with a little Sabbath
School teaching — have been sadly interrupted this year by the necessity of her seeing
that everyone in the class is properly supplied with Senior sweaters and stationery. We
were sorry to interfere with her domestic and religious endeavors but we just could not
excuse her from the committee work.
Clara Whitley Smithfield, N. C.
We know very little about Clara except that she lives upstairs "in the corner room"
and that she passes to and from this abiding place with the quiet dignity that befits a
Senior. The frequent sound of an alarm clock comes to us early in the morning from
the direction of her room and leads us to classify her with the "early risers."
Emma Wilson, B.P Winston-Salem, N. C.
Hockey Team '10, '12, '13, Dramatic Club 'I2-'13, 13-14, Vice-President of Class.
All the spirit deeply damning in the darl^ of hazel eyes.
She who is beautiful and knows it not is wonderful. And our dainty, dark-eyed
little Emma is indeed one of those rare creatures who know not their own prettiness,
therefore we adore her. Moreover she has adorned herself with another jewel not
unbecoming in woman; namely, that of constancy. Constancy carried to perfection is
her devotion to "Smith".
Annie May Woodside, B.P Southport, N. C.
Lilfe clocks, one wheel another one must drive;
Aflairs by diligent labour thrive.
One of those creatures who realize that things are accomplished not by putting them
off till to-morrow, but by doing each one in turn. She even believes that the sleep
that can be gained to-day should not be deferred till to-morrow. The only exception
to this rule in her whole life, so far as we know, is her learning to spell.
Senior Class Song
O dear class, we pledge to thee
Faith and Truth and Loyalty,
For right and honor we will stand
As we journey hand and hand;
"Immer Treu" our motto be
Always faithful lo thee.
And through all the coming years
We will conquer all our fears,
We will strive with all our might
To gain fame for Green and White
To bring honor and bring joy
1914 "Immer Treu".
And when at last we reach the end,
And our ways we onward wend,
We'll remember with delight
Thee, dear class of Green and White.
For we've found in "Immer Treu"
Present love and future joy.
Registry of Deeds
September 20, '10.
■J&%^3% EAR Chum:
Why on earth didn't you tell me that something like this would come to
pass? There I was, enjoying life at home, even if it was as "a big frog
in a small pond", and here I am now — at this awful place, being trampled
underfoot by all! You haven't experienced it; so you can't sympathize.
But I can tell you that it's no joke, after having been a High School Senior last year,
to "come down to earth" this way; it's quite a new and unwelcome experience to look
around and see others in the positions of High-and-Mighty,, in-favor-with-the-Faculty
Seniors, while we poor "newishes" have to step aside for them to pass, and smile grate-
fully if they even cast a glimpse at us. And it's not only the Seniors, but even the
Sophs, who act so stuck-up and superior, and scare us to death ! I guess we'll survive —
I hope we shall! — but oh! please pity us homesick, hard-worked, much-abused Fresh-
men, and hope that times will soon change for the better, and the noses of those Sophs
come down to earth again, and life be made more bearable.
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-ONE"— don't you think that's a pretty good number
for one young class to claim? I didn't realize until we organized last week how
numerous we Freshies are, nor what a great and wonderful thing a class-meeting is —
where you have to address "Madam President" before you can say a single word, and
where you review your French Grammar by deciding, after much discussion, whether
"between us" is translated "entre nous" or "entre vous".
Our class motto is "Immer Treu" — "Always faithful". Isn't that beautiful? And
every one of us means to live up to it, too !
DID you ever get up early, and trample through the
frosty leaves in the woods, to learn class songs and
yells? If you haven't, you can't know how much fun it is,
nor how "swell" you feel when showing off your accomplish-
ment along that line at Hockey Tournament, — even if
your hopes are blasted a little later, as ours were. For those
little insignificant Preps walked over us in the very first
game — and when we had been so confident of victory !
That was the finishing touch of all !
JUST time for a note to-night, to tell you about our class-
tree — for we really have one of those things now ! We
adopted it to-night, and it's a beauty — a little maple, just
behind the Library. We have it decorated now with a
large green-and-white bow. You should have seen how
surprised all the girls were when they found it out. If I
do say it as I shouldn't, I think we've shown folks we could
do something, if only keep a secret!
January 15, 191 1.
HAVE you ever visited Fairyland? I guess we have
the advantage over you there; for those same little
Sophs whom we called "stuck-up" last fall, gave us the
key that admitted us to the Land of the Japanese Fairies,
where about seventy-five gayly attired little Japs flitted
about, making everything merry for us.
MID-TERM exams have just come and gone like a
plague, carrying away several of our good members.
It makes us feel blue just to think of those we've lost, but
I guess we'll have to reconcile ourselves with the thought
that sustained us through the first homesick days last fall —
"we'll survive, somehow".
UESS what? Basket-ball Tournament has come and
gone, and again we've lost — and to those Preps.
again ! We would like to settle with them just once, and
let them know we're not to be trifled with !
September 22, 1911.
I REMEMBER a homesick note I wrote you upon ar-
rival here last fall. If you could just know how dif-
ferent it is this year, seeing all our old friends, and meet-
ing the "Babies". Really, it is fine to be "old girls", and
have the youngsters sit up and take notice! Not but about
sixty of us " 1 9 1 4-ers" are back, but we mean to amount
to something this year, and show folks we can be useful as
well as ornamental. To begin with we are planning to give
a Tacky Party real soon, to make money for — oh, well!
you know all classes need a little money now and then!
WE have won a cup! It may come as a shock to you
— it did to us, I know. But when we entered the
"Mock Field Day" games on Thanksgiving we got so ex-
cited that we lost our heads and won — the tin cup! Oh,
you needn't laugh! "Nineteen Hundred and Fourteen"
scratched on that cup with a pin will seem just as big to
us as " 1 9-something else" may seem to others. And we
don't mean to let it be the only ' 1 4 engraved on athletic
cups up here, either !
December 1 2.
WE'VE been rising early and stealing over to Curry
Building and down to the "gym" lately, to practice
a little Indian play and war-dance. Well, the time which
we were planning for came at last, when a few nights ago
the Freshman Pale-faces met us — sturdy, copper-colored
Indian braves and gayly-attired squaws, in "Curry Forest";
there we entertained them with the stunts we have been
February 30, 1912.
WE had hoped to celebrate our little tree's first birth-
day before going home Christmas, but it seems that
whenever rain is desired, the best thing to do is to let our
class plan a stunt! So the delayed birthday party has just
come off. After the exercises around the tree, we all went
to Curry Building, our old haunt, where the "boys" of
the class found their partners by matching cards. Then a
half-dozen gathered around each chafing-dish, where they
found that they had over-rated their own ability, for though
each had thought herself an expert in the line of candy-
making, that candy simply refused to cook properly. I
dare say that if we had waited until now, it would still be
calmly simmering away there ; but at last we despaired, and
ate the sticky stuff just as it was. It's a wonder it didn't
kill us. There's still time for that though, I guess.
We've gained the dearest little fellow in the world as
our class mascot — Master Alphonso Calhoun Avery. We
have been looking forward to the time when we could see
him, and our wish was realized yesterday, when the little
chap was brought up to see us, on the very first visit he
has ever made to anyone. You may know how proud we
are of him!
SUCH a stir as we're all in, for to-morrow our pageant
comes off — the same pageant that we've been planning
and working for, for over a year! Folks have been coming
in galore — old girls and strangers. I don't believe the old
Normal has ever seen such crowds before. And to-morrow
it will rest with us to uphold the Normal's name. But
we'll do it, or die in the attempt — just you wait and see !
December I, 1912.
1 GUESS I've a perfectly good right now to say "I told
you so", for didn't I say we would make good in ath-
letics? This year, Hockey Tournament found us all ready
to challenge even our ancient enemies — and what is more
to the point, to be victorious! We really won! We're
still pinching ourselves to see if we are really awake, or are
just dreaming the whole thing. However, that ' I 4 on the
Bell Trophy Cup seems more substantial than any dream
could ever be !
We've just come through another battle, of another
sort, too, — a rather domestic affair, I expect you might
call it, for the whole thing pertained only to our class. It
was caused by a traveling-agent presenting himself at our
abode, and saying he would like to show his wares to our
class. That was sufficient! It took only two minutes for
the armies to be drawn up in battle-array — the one side
holding aloft a pin, and their adversaries bearing as their
symbol a ring. The contest waged thick and hot until,
just before the dinner-bell rang, the "rings" had conquered
a sufficient number of the "pins" to enable the former to
carry the day. Amid the cheers of the victorious you
could hear just one little heart-rending sob — "My finger
just wasn't made to wear a ring"!
March 7, '13.
THE gladdest, merriest time of all the year" passed
off duly last night, according to invitations to the
Seniors to be our guests for "dinner and the theatre, on
the evening of March 6th". As you have never been up
here during an affair of the sort, you can't even begin to
appreciate it — but if you were here you would wish you
might escape so full an appreciation of it, — what with hav-
ing all your best togs borrowed, not to mention your as-
sistance rendered in buttoning, pinning, and arranging!
At last we were all off — each Junior triumphantly escorting
to the car-line her pick of the whole Senior class, between
two lines of open-mouthed, admiring under-classmen, and
remembering with scorn the time when she herself formed
part of the crowd that "sped the parting guests". Well, in
our opinion the whole affair went off "iligintly", and if
the guests enjoyed the entertainment half as much as the
hostesses enjoyed the guests, — why, that is all we could
ask for !
IT surely makes a body feel that her dreams are really
coming true, to be "drawing straws" — or rather, slips,
for her room in Senior Dormitory next year. But when she
realizes that several slips are blank, owing to the fact that
the capacity of her future home is insufficient to meet the
demands of her class, — she feels anxious, to say the least!
She draws a long breath, and then a slip! She is success-
ful — or otherwise — methinks you might judge "which
from her countenance !
September 18, '13.
HERE we are back again, all 69 of us, being pointed
out to new girls as "the ones", being greeted most
effusively by all our old chums, and being granted the heads
of the tables without question, even in these days of "sit-
where-you-please". Hard work is ahead of most of us —
all that talk of "resting on your laurels" during your Senior
year is just talk and nothing more, — but right now, before
work begins, it surely is pleasant to try it for awhile. All
of us are really packed into Senior Dormitory, though how
it was done is a mystery; and now we are all living happy
in the thoughts of being together again, and of Senior priv-
ileges to come. We have a long list already prepared to
petition for, in hope to get enough granted to bear us
through the year.
WOULDN'T you like to take a meal with me at my
table? — For I really have one of my own, now.
Tables were arranged last week, and now to see us "Play-
like Seniors", as we seem to ourselves, presiding over the
coffee-pots, you might imagine we had always been ac-
customed to bearing the dignity of the position. Really,
we did try the "dignity scheme" for a day or two, but
alas! instead of creating awe and respect, it called forth
only laughter; so that now we are just ourselves again.
JUST one word more about athletics. To-day on the
Hockey Field we added one more trophy to our list of
spoils, which, counting in the 1913 Tennis and Field-Day
Cups, makes five to our credit! Our "mother class" of
1910 urged us to keep up their basket-ball record, and
though we haven't so far been successful along that line,
I think they'll agree that we've done our best, and will be
satisfied with our line of work.
NINETEEN HUNDRED FOURTEEN"— our
year — here at last. We've been waiting for it, and
working for it, and longing for it for so long that the fact
that it is really here is unbelievable. Just one more small
four-months, and we will be leaving our four-year's home,
to seek new homes next winter, and try to accomplish
something by means of all the knowledge and energy and
enthusiasm we have in store.
We've been looking into the future lately, and, upon
seeing all the problems waiting for our solving, have de-
cided to prepare ourselves by tackling some of them now.
As a result, we have put our brains to work on such subjects
as Darwin's Theory of Evolution, The Negro Problem,
Social Welfare, and the like. And the more we have
studied, the more we have been forced to
"Look at the end of work, contrast
The petty done, the undone vast".
THIS morning invitations arrived for us from 1915, —
attractive little cards, inviting us to spent St. Valen-
tine's evening with them. Of course we are all delighted,
and are now dividing our time between planning what to
wear, and being c'onsumed with curiosity to know just how
it will all be.
COMMENCEMENT — the realization of all our hopes
— the time when our dreams will come true, — will
really be with us before we know it. And then we'll be
happy in the knowledge that we've won out, and sad in the
thought that we're to part from those we've loved for four
long years. But our happiness will triumph for we'll
realize that now we are ready to meet the world, and
help solve the problems ; that there is a place for us out
in the world, and that we are ready to find it ; and that in
future years we'll all gather here again, at our dear old
Normal, and renew our present love and joy.
Senior Class Poem
Dear Class of Nineteen Fourteen,
We would pledge our love aright
To thy motto, "Immer Treu",
And thy colors, Green and White.
And this toil has bound together
All our hearts with love to thee;
For that love we're paid full measure
By the strength we've gained from thee.
Four long years we've worked together,
Four years striven for the right,
For our motto, "Ever Faithful",
And our colors, Green and White.
To you tender Foster Mother,
We would give the tribute due
For thy guardian care and training
By a loyal love and true.
As thy magic word has taught us,
Willing service we will do;
Thus we'll link our kindred motto,
Ever Faithful, ever true.
— May McQueen.
Colors: Red and White. Flower: Red Carnation.
Mollo: "Ich Kann".
Gertrude Carraway President
Mabel Cooper Vice-President
Annie Albricht Secretary
Alice Sawyer Treasurer
Gay Holman Critic
Vonnie McLean President
Hilda Mann Vice-President
Cora Sloan Secretary
Vera Millsaps Treasurer
Mamie Eaton Cn,,c
Waynesville, N. C.
Secretary of Class, Fall 13.
Her life is full of laughter
Morgantown, N. C.
Student Council '11 -'12, Class His-
torian '13, Annual Editor '13-' 14,
Inter-Society Debater '13-' 14,
Marshal '13-'14, Dramatic Club
And lo! Ben Adhem's
name led all the rest!
Morgantown, N. C.
Dramatic Club '14-' 1 5, Cabinet of
Young Women's Christian Associ-
ation '13-' 1 4.
Learned and witty,
jovial and gay.
Siler City, N. C.
Secretary of Class, Fall '12, Vice-
President of Athletic Association,
Fall 13, Cabinet Young Women's
Christian Association '13-' 14.
Few things are impossible
to diligence and sfyill.
Battleboro, N. C.
Vice-President of Athletic Associ-
ation '12-'13, Champion Basket-
There is a woman — hut
'tis before her face; I
will be silent.
Fayetteville, N. C.
Constant in that she tal?cs in hand.
Benson, N. C.
Magazine Editor '1 3-' 1 4.
7Yue ease in writing comes
from art, not chance.
New Bern, N. C.
President of Class '13-'14 (Fall
Term), Dramatic Club 'I3-'I4.
A head to contrive and
a hand to execute.
Scotland Neck, N. C.
She hath the voice of hon-
est praise to follow her.
Taylorsville, N. C.
Vice-President Class, Fall '1 3-' 14.
She'll drive dull care away.
Marion, N. C.
In queenly dignity.
Garland, N. C.
Class Critic, Spring '14.
/ laugh, for hope hath a
happy place with me.
Wilson, N. C.
Every duty well performc
Brevard, N. C.
Students' Council '11-'12, '12-'13,
Dramatic Club '12-' 13, '13-' 14,
Secretary of Y. W. C. A. '13-'14,
Marshal '1 3-' 1 4, Champion Basket-
My heart is true as steel.
Harmony, N. C.
Music the fiercest grief can charm.
Stoneville, N. C.
Hail to thee blithe spirit!
Rocky Mount, N. C.
Vice-President of Athletic Associ-
ation 'II -'1 2 (Spring), Annual
Editor *I2-'13, Treasurer of Ath-
letic Association '12-'13, Dramatic
Club - 12- , 13, '14-'15, Treasurer of
Y. W. C. A. 'I3-'14, Magazine
Editor '13-'14, Champion Basket-
Humor's daughter — mixing
wit with wisdom.
Fayetteville, N. C.
Vice-President of Students' Coun-
cil '13-'14, Students' Council '12-
All good and gentle
graces meet in her.
Wilkesboro, N. C.
Critic of the Class, Fall '13.
A good hecrt's worth gold.
Greensboro, N. C.
Students' Council Member 'I3-'I4.
So much good so truly tried.
Oxford, N. C.
Where music dwells.
Clyde, N. C.
Class Secretary, Fall Term 'I I -'12,
President of Blue Ridge Club '13-
'14, Member of Dramatic Club
As merry as the day is long.
Swan Quarter, N. C.
Vice-President of Class, Spring
'14, Dramatic Club '14-' 15.
She doeih little kindnesses
which most leave undone
Democrat, N. C.
Critic of Class, Soring *12-*I3,
President of Class, Spring "14.
Rich in saving common sense.
Statesville, N. C.
Treasurer of Class, Spring Term
When night has set her
silver lamp on high, then
is the time for study.
Asheville, N. C.
Sludents' Council 'I3-'14.
Industry can do anything
genius can do.
Fairview, N. C.
Who jvorlgs best her
simplest duty heeds.
Gaslonia, N. C.
Her air, her manners,
all rvho san>, admired.
Wilmington, N. C.
Treasurer of the Class, Fall
Smooth runs the water
where the broofy is deep.
Salisbury, N. C.
Champion Basketball Team, Ath-
letic Vice-President, Spring Term
A prodigal of smiles.
Canton, N. C.
Nothing great was ever
achieved without her en-
• S s tT
CORA BELLE SLOAN
Hendersonville, N. C.
Class Secretary, Spring Term, '13-
Deeds, not words.
Reidsville, N. C.
The practical woman counts.
Mebane, N. C.
She's a jolly, good fellow.
(Lenoir, N. C.
Vice-President Class, Spring '13,
Annual Editor 13-14, Historian
of Class T3-'I4.
She decides on the right
— and slices to it.
Greensboro, N. C.
Champion Basketball Team, Class
Secretary, Spring '13-14.
/ charge thee, . . .
fling away ambition.
Mebane, N. C.
Thy modesty is a
candle to thy merit.
Albemarle, N. C.
Vice-President Athletic Associa-
tion 'II -'12, Champion Tennis
Team '10-'ll, Champion Basket-
ball Team '13, President of Class,
Fall 'I2-'13, Marshal '13-'14, Dra-
matic Club '12-'13, '13-'14, Cab-
inet of Y. W. C. A. '13-'I4.
Not to fynow her argues
Mount Airy, N. C.
Class Treasurer, Spring Term
Who mixed reason with
pleasure and wisdom with
Archdale, N. C.
Wisely worldly but
not worldly wise.
Wilmington, N. C.
Critic of Class Fall 11, Secretary
of Y. W. C. A. '12- - 13, Class
President, Spring 13, Member of
Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. T3- - I4,
Those about her from her
shall learn the perfect
may of honor.
Salisbury, N. C.
She's a friend of us all.
Millsaps, N. C.
Wilson's Mills, N. C.
Mooresville, N. C.
Page ninety- one
Newspaper Clippings from the Fall of 1911 to Spring of 1914
NORMAL CLASS HAS
Sept. 18, 1911.— The State Normal Col-
lege opened to-day with six hundred students.
Of this number approximately one hundred
twenty-five are Freshmen. Prospects are
bright for one of the most favorable and
prosperous years in the history of the College.
— Greensboro Evening Journal.
FRESHMAN CLASS ORGANIZES!
Oct. 6, 191 1. — To-day wa3 a red-letter
day at the State Normal College; the or-
ganization of the Freshman Class was ef-
fected. Efficient officers were elected for the
coming term, Jessie Gainey being made Pres-
ident. The class bids fair to be the be-
ginning of a new era in College History, it
having the largest enrollment of any class
since the founding of the College. — Creens-
boro Evening Journal.
UNDERCLASSMEN MAKE GOOD!
FRESHMEN DISTINGUISH THEMSELVES ON THE
Nov. 28, 1911. — Perhaps the best game of
the Hockey Tournament at the Normal this
year was played to-day, when the Freshmen,
who had won in every previous game in
which they had taken part, played the Jun-
iors. The work done by the Freshmen was
brilliant for under-classmen, though the cup
was won by the opposing team. The play-
ing of Haight and Kluttz was especially
noticeable for players new to the game. The
future of the class in athletics bids fair to be
distinguished if not always successful. —
Greensboro Evening Journal.
SOPHS ENTERTAIN FRESHMEN !
DELIGHTFUL ENTERTAINMENT GIVEN BY
SECOND-YEAR GIRLS TO NEW GIRLS.
Dec. 5, 191 1. — Saturday was a time of
much merriment when the "heap big" Soph-
omores asked the "pale face" Freshmen to
partake of their hospitality. The Curry chapel
was the hunting-ground. Here, in the woods
dotted with wigwams, the guests heard the
tale of Hiawatha told again, saw the laugh-
ing Minnehaha, besides witnessing an Indian
dance and hearing quaint Indian songs. The
refreshments, however, were of distinctly mod-
ern type. The hours sped by all too swiftly,
and only of necessity did the entertained bid
the entertainers farewell, after an unusually
pleasant evening. — Greensboro Daily Star.
FRESHMEN AT THE STATE NORMAL PLANT
FLOWER GARDEN INSTEAD OF CUS-
April 9, 191 2. — For some time the other
students at the Normal have been wondering
just when the present "Class of 1915" would
plant their tree, and what new exercises would
be used. What wa3 their surprise to learn
that this morning the girls, wearing their col-
ors, with white suits and red hats, had silently
Page ninety two
NEWSPAPER CLIPPINGS FROM THE FALL OF 1911 TO SPRING OF 1914
left the dormitories, gone to the grounds north
of the Infirmary and calmly adopted a flower
garden to be the recipient of their care and
love and labor instead of the usual tree. This
is something unique in the history of the Col-
lege, and shows an effort on the part, even
of under-classmen, to sacrifice class for Col-
lege Spirit.— Greensboro Daily Star.
NORMAL STARTS WORK AGAIN.
SOPHOMORE CLASS IS CREATLY DIMINISHED.
Sept. 20, 191 2. — The Normal girls re-
assembled to-day from all parts of the State
for another years work. Much enthusiasm is
manifested by the students over the prospects
of the year ahead. One startling thing has
been noticed by the old students, — the great
diminishing in numbers of the new Sopho-
more Class. From the one hundred twenty-
six Freshmen of last year, there are but forty-
eight Sophomores so far this fall.
UNIQUE ENTERTAINMENT GIVEN BY SOPHO-
MORE CLASS AT THE NORMAL.
Nov. 29, 1912. — Something unusual in the
line of stunts was given by the Sophomore
Class at the Normal last night, when all the
characters of the popular comic supplements
held sway in the Gym. The Katzenjammer
Kids, Snookums, even Mult and Jeff, — all
were reveling together in high glee. The af-
fair was ususual, to say the least. While
perhaps not a decided financial success, it
created plenty of amusement for those attend-
ing, and gave the Sophomores a "fair" repu-
tation. ^Greens boro Evening Journal.
CLASS OF '15 UPHOLDS LAST
YEAR'S ATHLETIC RECORD
HOCKEY TOURNAMENT CLOSES AT NORMAL.
Dec. 6, 1912. — Last year's story was re-
peated on the Hockey Field to-day at the
Normal, when the Junior team won the cup
o.er the "Class of '15". It will be remem-
bered that the latter team made a record of
distinction last year when it played last year's
Juniors in the final game. Again the team
proved an honor to the clas3, and again we
predict for them future glory.— -Greensboro
Dec. 20, 1912. — The event of the year,
in the eyes of the Freshmen — the entertain-
ment given by the Sophomores in their honor
— is to come off Saturday night before the
students depart for the holidays. The Sopho-
mores, who call themselves the "Flower
Class", have decided to carry out this idea
in their entertaining. The Curry chapel will
be decorated as the Court of the Queen of
the Red Carnation. Here this Queen will
sit in judgment over all the flowers to see
which shall take her place as Queen, since
her right has been disputed. Perhaps it would
not be a wild guess to make, were we to say
NEWSPAPER CLIPPINGS FROM THE FALL OF 1911 TO SPRING OF 1914
that the Violet may be crowned. Refresh-
ments will be served, and the evening con-
cluded by an aesthetic dance given by the
Flowers. The Sophomores are laboring faith-
fully to make the evening a success. — Greens-
SOPHS GIVE AN EGG-HUNT!
PLAN FAILS TO BRING DESIRED RESULT.
March 1 I, 1913. — In a mad desire to
obtain that share of the elusive coin which
they felt to be their lot, the class of Sopho-
mores, on Monday afternoon, determined to
give an egg-hunt — something new and original
in the annals of the College. The day ar-
rived, but with it torrents of rain. Nothing
daunted, however, they postponed the plan, to
resume it the next day. No showers pre-
vented it then. The eggs were hid in a
portion of the park, and an admittance fee
charged for entrance to the search. But the
much-hoped-for dazzling results were lacking.
An exact number of those entering is not
given. It is hoped the "wise young Sopho-
mores" made expenses on the adventure. But
whether they did or not, — it is fynoivn that
they gained in wisdom if not in gold. —
Greensboro Evening Journal.
SOPHOMORES WIN CUP!
UNUSUALLY GOOD GAME PLAYED. — BASKET-
BALL TOURNAMENT CLOSES TO-DAY.
April 7, 1913. — Great interest was shown
to-day when in the final game of basketball
the Sophomores were the winners of the
trophy cup. The game was close and all
credit is given to the valiant opponents. It
is hoped, however, that to-day's victory will
not "turn the heads" of the victors of '15
who are already slightly egotistical over a
distinguished record in athletics. — Greensboro
IMPROVEMENTS ARE MADE IN
FLOWER GARDEN BY CLASS OF '15
Sept. 25, 1913. — The Juniors have made
some striking improvements in the looks of
their garden. About the summer house they
have planted both red and white rambler
roses. The section reserved for roses alone is
already half-filled, and more will be planted
soon. In another part sweet peas are planted
which will bloom for next Commencement.
But perhaps what has given mo3t pleasure is
the plot of dahlias and chrysanthemums which
have bloomed so profusely and which the
Juniors have given away so lavishly, both to
the Faculty and to the different class Presi-
dents. The walks and beds of the garden are
surrounded with violets. Many, other than
Juniors, have derived pleasure from their
garden this year. — Greensboro Daily Star.
JUNIORS GIVE "TRIP
AROUND THE WORLD"!
FATE OF THE VOYAGE.
Nov. 28, 1913. — Last evening the good
ship "See All" set out from the Harbor of
"Spencer" and started on a voyage "Around
the World," stopping at America, Holland,
Africa, and Japan. At each port they were
NEWSPAPER CLIPPINGS FROM THE FALL OF 1911 TO SPRING OF 1914
entertained by natives in true native style.
The noble crew struggled hard to make the
trip a success, but the recent fate of the
Titanic seemed to terrify everyone at even
the prospects of such a voyage so that only a
few of the more adventurous sallied forth.
These report a fair voyage, but add that
there's truth in the adage — "the more the
merrier." — Greensboro Morning Post,
SAD AFFAIR AT THE NORMAL!
DEFEAT OF OVER-CONFIDENT JUNIORS ! —
CRUSHED FURTHER BY ATTITUDE
OF THE SOPHS.
Dec. 16, 1913. — The great suffering of the
Juniors caused by the loss of their dearest
ambition, the Bell Trophy Cup, produced
great distress among that class to-day, when
the decision of the final game went to the
Seniors. The defeat was unusually sad, and
there was great lamentation among the losers.
The general gloom was deepened by the atti-
tude of the present Sophomore class who,
almost in a body, rooted loudly for the Sen-
iors. The Sophomores having always been
favorites of the Red and White girls, this
act on their part tended to crush the Juniors
more deeply than ever. The defeated team
stood the shock bravely, however, and, show-
ing the true spirit of a loser, invited the vic-
torious girls of *14 to dine with them that
evening. The invitation was gladly accepted ;
and in the good cheer that followed, all old
scores were forgotten. — Greensboro Evening
JUNIORS MAP OUT WORK
FOR COMING YEAR
ENTHUSIASTIC MEETING HELD.
April 15, 1914. — An important and inter-
esting meeting was held yesterday by the
"near-Senior" class at which a summary of the
present year's work was given and plans for
the future discussed. Among the things
already accomplished were the carrying out of
the Junior-Senior reception, despite the fact
that it was postponed; the selection of a
class ring instead of a pin, — the ring having
the class symbol upon it; the wearing of these
rings for the first time at the flower garden
exercises in April; and the success made of
the Lunch Counter. But these were things of
the past. As to the future, this is indeed a
class with "greatness thrust upon it.* 1 To
their lot falls the carrying out of Student Gov-
ernment, the biggest undertaking by the stu-
dents in the history of the College. The burden
of this, and the result — whether it is a suc-
cess or not — rests in large measure on the
present Junior class.
To them also falls the success or failure of
the National Pageant to be given at their
Commencement. Surely the name of the class
of 1915 will go down in history! — Greens-
boro Morning Post.
— Ethel G, Thomas, 75, Historian.
Page ninety -five
Class Colors: Lavender and White.
Our Motto : "Try
Flora Garrett President
Kate Mae Streetman Vice-President
Lucy Hatch Secretary
Annie Beam Treasurer
Rosa Blakeney Critic
Class Flower: Violet.
Jay McIver . .
Mary Gwynn .
History of the Sophomore Class
OW that we have reached the hill of Sophomore-hood, we like to look back to our childhood days and from
our present elevation view with complacent mind the interesting events in our career since we occupied the
Vale of Humility.
We look back even to the day we approached this institution of learning, the Normal College, feeling,
after our recent graduation from High School, quite learned folk indeed. What a stir we felt we would
make in the intellectual world of this College! Let us pass over the painful period of disillusionment that followed. That
we might brace ourselves for traversing college-dom, we formed ourselves into the class of Nineteen Sixteen. While yet
young in college life, we were invited to the little hill where the Sophomores lived. A merry time we had there among the
flowers. Our feelings were not so jubilant when we tried our luck on the hockey field and — but when did ever a Fresh-
man class get the hockey cup?
Last fall we were allowed to let the banner of Nineteen Sixteen fly over Sophomore hill. We have found upon
inhabiting it that it is even higher and of more importance than we formerly thought. One fine night last fall, it was our
privilege and pleasure to take our Freshmen neighbors to eat marshmallows and apples and watch gypsies dance by the light
of campfire and jack o' lantern But one gloomy day last fall, we again saw the ruin of our hopes when the hockey cup
went to a sister class — it is not customary for the Sophomore class to win the hockey cup.
We have, from our present location, a splendid view of the high hill occupied by the Juniors. That elevation is very,
very near us, but not so high as to tower above Mount Senior which lifts itself in awe-inspiring majesty above us all. We
have fond dreams of climbing that Delectable Mountain some day and unfurling there the Lavender and White banner.
We have dreams too of the things we will accomplish as we make our gradual ascent — dreams whose realization will
bring honor to our Alma Mater and to the class of Nineteen Sixteen — it is the custom of Sophomores to dream dreams.
— Daisy Hendley, '16.
Hail thou dear class of 1916,
Our all we pledge to thee;
To win the glory here we bring
Love, honor, and loyalty —
Sophomore Class Roll
Annie Ree Humbert
Ruth Albright Eva Lucas
Annie Beam Arey Lipe
Julia Holt Black Alberta Monroe
Margaret Boseman Florence Hughes
And hand in hand, a loyal band.
We'll hear thy clarion, "Try,"
We'll fight our fight and \ictory i
Then float our banner high.
Annie T. Glenn
Ruth B. Tate
Our college days are fleeting fa3t,
'Neath la v ender and white;
Then let us strive, true worth to
And make her fair name bright.
Inez Honrine Rebecca Stimson
Lucy Hatch Rosa Stacy
Kate Mae Streetman
Mary B. Powell
Unbroken still, the ties of love
That bind our hearts as one,
We'll serve thee through the coming years
Until our race is won.
Freshman Class Officers
Catherine Lapsley President
Genevieve Moore Vice-President
Carrie Goforth Secretary
Juanita McDougald Treasurer
Pauline Williams Critic
Ruth Kernodle President
Irene Myatt Vice-President
Ruth Roth Secretary
Flossie Harris • Treasurer
Madge Kennette Critic
We're the class of 1917,
A group of students true;
We're working all together
Right -valiantly to do.
We'll be courageous ever
With cheerful hearts endeavor,
Our motto "Persevere" our song
To guide our path along.
Freshman Class Song
Dear class of 1917,
Our hearts will turn to thee,
With love and reverence ever,
When we must severed be.
As we wander far apart
May each carry in her heart
Ideals that will ever be
Worthy, class, of thee.
Oh class of 1917,
As we forward press,
Life's race is all before us
Ere the goal, success.
Not unmindful of the end
May we our moments wisely spend.
To our colors always true,
To our steadfast White and Blue.
Page one hundred
History of the Freshman Class
PS^M N the year 1913 the State Normal College sent out a call for reinforcements and we, the
,^J/ present Freshman class, answered it by enlisting in that great army about two hundred
^~\ so 'd' ers rr °m all parts of the country. We have vague memories of the ancient days in
V<^l High School when we were eager to begin the long and hard struggle. During those
days of military training we listened eagerly to all words concerning lieutenants, captains,
majors, generals, commanders-in-chief and other such officers of rank in the regular army. How we stood
in awe of them ! With what relief we listened to the words of a visiting officer from the army and learned
that they were human beings like ourselves!
Although we had thought ourselves very well versed in military tactics, when we arrived at the army
headquarters, we found ourselves to be raw recruits, trained only in the roughest kind of barbarian warfare.
This of course meant that we had a long, hard struggle before us, if we were to come out as victors.
The first step toward real military service was taken when we chose our captain, Catherine Lapsley.
Not many were the encouragements offered us in our campaign, but one which will always be remembered
with the greatest delight, was the "gypsy camp supper", given us by a sister company, the Sophomore
class. This proved a great incentive for greater achievements and made us hope that we too might some
day help a struggling company. Under the standaid, Blue and White, which had been left us by the
troop of 1913, and with our motto "Persevere," we entered the hockey tournament, the first great contest
of this period. But let us not dwell upon this, our first defeat.
The second great struggle was with a more powerful enemy, Mid-term Examinations! But having
gained strength by the daily practice imposed by our several commanders, we were enabled to come out
as victors in the fray. Counting our losses, we found that only twenty-three soldiers had been lost on the field
of battle. This conquest marks the beginning of a new era in which we chose a new captain, Ruth Kernodle.
And now after our warfare in this land we have come really to be mustered into service. The
battles we have fought, the hardships and struggles which we have endured — these have drawn us closer
together. And now we look forward to the noise of battle, the glory of conquest, and the song of the
conqueror, which will be 191 7's in the days to come.
Page one hundred one
Page one hundred too
Freshman Class Roll
May Louise Fallon
Annie W. Baldwin
Mary E. Barwick
Mary N. Hartman
Maggie S. Howell
Louise L. Jones
Annie May Fuller
Pcge one hundred three
FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL
Ava L. Lyon
Margaret McIver Etta Schiffman
Louise Maddrey Imogen Scott
Elizabeth Macemore Pearl Seagraves
Grace Lee White
Alice V. Williams
Page one hundred four
.' * ' -
R"l « * 1 1 " "!I r i jffl
•w* ■ '
I- • • * '
- ' i
mk ■ ^ ^^Ht til Hf ■■■^P
'• v V ' ''* '"
Page one hundred five
Young Women's Christian Association
To awaken one and all
To the great clarion call:
"To serve the best is duly."
To bring into each one
A joy in duty done,
To make each task seem noble.
Yea, e'en to set the goal
For heart and strength and soul:
"To strive like Him to be" —
To serve in every way
To live in every day
To be a moving force.
— Edith C. Avery.
CABINET OF YOUNG WOMEN S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
Page one hundred ten
Y. W. C A.
Maud Bunn President
Lila Melvin Vice-President
Kathleen Erwin Secretary
Edith Haicht Treasurer
Miss Jane T. Miller General Secretary
Chairmen of Committees
Ruth Gunter . .
Catherine Lapsley .
Willie May Stratford
Mary Worth .
Gladys Avery . .
Louise Whitley .
Pattie Groves . .
Annie Spainhour .
Hattie Coats .
Leader of Volunteer Band
Mazie Kirkpatrick President of Blue Ridge Club
Faculty Advisory Board
Mr. R. A. Merritt
Miss Mary King Daniel
Miss Laura H. Coit
Page one hundred eleven
THE STUDENT VOLUNTEER BAND
Page one hundred twelve
The Student Volunteer Band
Pledge : "It is my purpose if God permits, to become a foreign missionary.'
Leader Addie Klutz
Mazie Kirkpatrick Secreian; and Treasurer
Miss Laura Coit
Miss Jane Summerell
Annie V. Scott, '14
Florence Hughes, '15
Mazie Kirkpatrick, '15
Hattie Coats, '16
Cora Caudle, '16
Addie Klutz, '16
Sidney Dowty, '16
Tamsy Hill, '17
Arey Lipe, '16
Ava Lee Lyon, '17
Some Facts About the Band
Organized 1912. Former students in field, twenty; former students in preparation, six.
largest college membership in the North Carolina Student Volunteer Union.
Page one hundred thirteen
BLUE RIDCE CLUB
Page one hundred fourteen
Page one hundred fifteen
The Cornelian and Adelphian Societies
fiflSZT B HE Cornelian and Adelphian Literary Societies are the only secret organizations in our
College. Unlike sororities, they have no fixed requirements for members, but admit any
student who desires to become a member. In order to prevent undue rivalry between the
two Societies an equal division of the new students each year is made by a joint committee.
The influence of these two Societies is felt throughout the College as a potent factor in
literary and intellectual development, in cultivation of love for music and art, and in raising the social
In much of their work the Societies co-operate. They have joined in presenting the O. Henry Loving
Cup as an annual prize for the best short story submitted by any High School girl in the State. They
have also united in organizing the College Dramatic Club, composed of fifteen members from each Society.
At every Commencement this club presents some play in honor of the visiting alumnae and the other guests
of the College.
Another form of co-operative work is the publication of The State Normal Magazine. The editorial
staff of this magazine consists of four members from the Cornelian and four from the Adelphian Society,
the editor-in-chief and business manager alternating between the two. This staff, with the aid of an Advis-
ory Board from the Faculty issues eight copies annually.
The spirit of co-operation between the Societies, shown by this work done together, is accompanied
by a feeling of wholesome rivalry kept up by the annual inter-society debate and short story contest.
Page one hundred sixteen
ADELPHIAN SOCIETY HALL
Page one hundred nineteen
ADELPHIAN SOCIETY COMMITTEE ROOM
Page one hundred twenty
Shoulder to shoulder, hearts rilled with devotion.
With purpose not aimless, but earnest and true,
United by all of the ties of deep friendship,
We bring, O Adelphai, our homage to you.
We pledge to you loyalty, long and unending.
Loyalty which will be firm, will be sure
Devotion we pledge you which never can perish
And love which through all coming time will endure.
In all that we do we will never forget you,
Each member will strive to gain honor, gain fame,
Not merely to satisfy selfish ambitions,
But to add honor to your beloved name.
Ever before us to point toward the highest,
Ever beside us to lead toward the right,
You, in the years now dim in the distance
Will be, O Adelphai, our clear guiding light.
With courage undaunted, we'll march ever onward
Up heights to be won; along paths strange and new.
But, now and forever, one great band of sisters,
We'll be, O Adelphai, still loyal to you.
Page one hundred twenty-one
ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
°aPe one hundred iTventy-two
Adelphian Literary Society
Mary A. Cooper
Annie Mae Fuller
Mary Lee Gordon
Sarah C. Hendry
Page one hundred twenty- three
ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Julia B. Hodcin
Vinnie Lou Jackson
Louise L. Jones
Fannie Starr Mitchell
Sarah Belle Monroe
Mamie Ruth Pollard
Annie V. Scott
Page one hundred Intents-four
ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
I la Watt
Grace Lee White
Page one hundred twenty-five
Adelphian Literary Society
Mrs. Myra Albright
Miss Eunice Anderson
Mr. Charlie J. Brock man
Miss Rhoda Baxter
Mrs. Estelle Boid
Miss Laura Coit
Miss Ione Dunn
Miss Iola Exum
Miss Harriett Eliott
Miss Melville V. Fort
Dr. Eugene W. Gudcer
Miss Hinda T. Hill
Miss Edith Imes
Mr. W. C. Jackson
Miss Minnie L. Jamison
Miss Emma King
Miss Emma Little
Mr. J. A. Matheson
Miss Julia Raines
Miss Kathryn Severson
Miss Etta Spier
Miss Mary Tyler
Miss Oeland Washburn
Mrs. Lizzie McIver Weatherspoon
Miss Gertrude Mendenhall
Mr. R. A. Merritt
Miss Anna Meade Micheaux
Miss Alleine Minor
Miss Mamie Mullen
Miss Susie Purvis
Page one hundred twenty-six
CORNELIAN SOCIETY HALL
Page one hundred twenty-nine
CORNELIAN SOCIETY COMMITTEE ROOM
Page one hundred (/i<r/J>
ornena s r raises
In joy and praise come let U3 sing,
Wilh anthem clear and strong;
Let all Cornelian voices ring
In free, exultant song
Of pride for that fair name we bear —
Cornelia! Glorious word
To make us gladly do and dare,
Whene'er 'tis thought, whene'er 'tis heard.
We'll onward, upward ever move,
Our footsteps forward pressed;
Together move in sister- love
Unto the mountain's crest,
To gain the fair, wide spreading view
Which round the mountain lies,
And gives us understanding new,
Enlightening our eager eyes.
May Cornelia's name have ne'er a stain
From any daughter's deed.
For her all glory will we gain
And give her honor's meed ;
For firm and staunch we e'er will stand
Unto each other true,
And loyal to our noble band,
Hers — yea, her own, our whole lives through.
Page one hundred thirty-one
CORNELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Page one hundred thirty-livo
Bertie Lee Baker
Annie Wall Baldwin
Mary Ethel Barwick
Cornelian Literary Society
Mamie Kate Carter
Julia Holt Black
Annie B. Cooke
Jessie Lee Cornelias
Hattie Mae Covington
Julia Holt Davis
Maude H. Duncan
Mary E. Fisher
Laura Murphy Faison
Mae Louise Fallon
Page one hundred thirty-three
CORNELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Lottie Mae Hendrick
Mamie Hollow ay
Hattie Lee Horton
Marie Le Roy
Ava Lee Lyon
Page one hundred thirty-four
CORNELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Annie Mae Woodside
De Luke Pinkston
J u anita Puett
Artie Lee Puett
Willie Mae Stratford
Annie Lee Webb
Kate Mae Streetman
Page one hundred thirty-five
CORNELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Mr. E. E. Balcomb
Miss Viola Boddie
Mr. Wade R. Brown
Miss Eva Bryan
Miss Pattie McAdams Miss Mattie E. Williams
Miss Laura McAllister
Miss Mary B. Mitchell
Miss Mary T. Moore
Miss Clara B Byrd
Miss Mary King Daniel
Miss Eleanore Elliot
Miss Ruth Fitzgerald
Mr. E. J. Forney
Dr. J. I. Foust
Miss Ethel Gardner
Miss Sue Nash
Miss Sally Neal
Miss Annie Petty
Miss Elizabeth Potwine
Mr. W. C. Smith
Miss Cora Strong
Mrs. Mary Settle Sharp
Mr. W. C. A. Hammel
Miss Ethel Harris
Dr. Grace Huse
Miss Alma Long
Miss Gertrude Sousley
Miss Jane Summerell
Miss Mary Petty
Mrs. Eliza Wollard Miss Christine R. A. Reincken
Page one hundred thirty-six
HAT are the Marshals; what is a Marshal? Many and desperate have been our attempts to define Marshal-
ship, and at last our only conclusion is that it is a quantity indefinable, a variable approaching we know
not what as a limit. You see, your conception of these marshal beings depends altogether upon your point
of view. If you are so fortunate as to be a Freshman, very likely you retain a vivid image of the day soon
after your arrival when some gay Sophomore caught you by the sleeve, and, finger on lips, motioned you
off the cement walk, to let pass a long, tall, austere personage whom the Sophomore, in sepulchral tones, denominated a
MARSHAL! And in the course of the year, you have discovered the identity of ten other such dignitaries, and have
duly beheld them, sash bedight and rose bedecked, executing a dignified pace to the adoring gaze of the multitude. Very
likely, too, you have marked the superior authority of one among them called chief, she who bears bouquets to performers
on the stage, and have noted the inferiority of the Back-Door Marshals, those high Juniors, and have secretly hoped that
if ever such dizzy fortune as to be a Marshal should fall to your lot, it should happen not two but three years from now.
Throughout your Freshman year you have worshipped these mysterious people from afar.
But if you are a Sophomore, you have probably found out that not all Marshals are long nor tall nor even austere,
and that it is good form to whisper a compliment when a Marshal conducts you to your place, and moreover that the
strictest etiquette enjoins you to occupy the seat in the building farthest remote from the one that the Marshal has shown you.
Furthermore, if you are possessed of the alertness of the genuine Sophomore variety, while you have truly learned that
the Marshal has power to conjugate the verb "to report," perhaps you have also discovered, if you are properly tactful, the
secret of convincing her that the most effective use of her ominous verb is in the future less vivid construction. If you are
a true Sophomore, too, you know that it is proper to congratulate your friend upon being elected to the honorable position of
Marshal, yet in your heart to loathe with mortal antipathy the thought of ever becoming such a thing yourself.
In your Juniorhood, you begin to venture to criticise these super-human beings. You set up your standards of perfec-
tion to which a Marshal must attain both before and after her election — standards vastly apart — and you hold her to them
relentlessly. You have also settled in your head your candidates for the next election. You talk much of executive ability,
good appearance, and strong character. You begin to electioneer. After the election, you vow that, though your one par-
ticular candidate was not elected, you are satisfied, and the new order has your support. Then you eagerly join the discus-
sion of satins and fringes, and labor feverishly over tiny stitches. And at the last entertainment before Commencement,
you are initiated into the arduous art of tying a regalia — during which performance you discover your idol to be a human
being after all, possessed of the patience and nerves of a very live human being too. At the last minute, you push the hair
Page one hundred thirty-seven
Willie May Stratford, Mecklenburg County
Fannie Robertson Robeson County
Mary Green Davidson County
Nina Garner Carteret County
Edith Avery Burke County
Kathleen Erwin Transylvania County
Jeannette Muscrove Halifax County
Sarah Perrin Shuford Catawba County
Marguerite Brooks Guilford County
Mary Worth New Hanover County
Louise Whitley Stanly County
Page one hundred thirty-eight
THE MARSHALS— CONTINUED
out of your eyes, you slip over to the Students' Building, you creep to a back seat and you watch your handiwork disport
itself. That year you leave school a Senior, at peace with the world and the Marshals.
As a Senior, these people known as Marshals disturb you very little. At first you wonder whether you ought not to
regard them as impudent young upstarts who think they own the earth, or as precocious infants who deserve a pat on the
cheek, or whether, since you know and everyone else knows that you could do their work so much better than they, you
ought not utterly to ignore their existence. But after things have settled down a bit, you begin to take the Marshals, like
everything else, as a matter of course; they bother you little save now and then when they call on you to tie their regalias.
There is also the Marshal in the eyes of the visitor. If you are a visitor, she must be the rather dressed up young
person who, for seeming hours, keeps you standing foolishly in the aisle until she finally shows you to the seat right before
your nose, and who proceeds on her way without giving you a program.
Likewise, if you are a member of the Faculty you probably have an opinion of the Marshals. Sometimes you speak
of them as "college officials," further than that you keep your own counsel.
And then there is the Marshal as she is to herself. You, the Marshal, have a heart that is humility itself. Inwardly,
you live a martyr to the consciousness that you are the authorized representative of all that is good and noble. Inwardly,
you labor under the impression that you are pledged to be perfect — very pure and saintly is your conception of your Mar-
shal's duty. Outwardly, you bear yourself erect, and however belligerently your person be attacked, you sternly close the
dining room door to all the late comers. Outwardly, you are the keeper of all the thoughtless tongues of all the thought-
less maids in chapel ; truly, they are a grievous affliction to your virtues. Outwardly, at every public occasion at the
College you are a walking manifestation of hours spent beforehand at the mirror. Outwardly, you must always "keep your
head," for you know perfectly that you bear the State Normal and Industrial College upon your shoulders.
And if you are an ex-Marshal, a Senior who was a Marshal in her Junior year, then you know what it is to be a
Sibyl. Oh, strange and marvelous are your oracular utterances! Your patronizing grace is beautiful to behold.
After all, the Marshal is but an individual very much like every other individual, except that perhaps she takes herself
a trifle more seriously than is the habit of the rest of us.
— Eleanor Morgan, '14.
Page one hundred thirty-nine
Page one hundred forty
Query: "Resolved, That without regard to the Hay-Pauncefote Treaty, the tolls at
the Panama Canal should be the same for the merchant vessels of all nations."
Cornelian Literary Society
Adelphian Literary Society
Won by the Negative.
Page one hundred forty-one
Page one hundred forl\)-i'-i>o
Page one hundred forty-three
State Normal Magazine
Miss Martha E. Winfield Advisory Editor
Board of Editors
May McQueen, '14, Chief
Annie V. Scott, '14
Edith C. Haight, '15
Pattie J. Groves, '14, Chief
Hallie Beavers, '15, Assistant
Eleanor Morgan, '14
Annie Bostian, '14
Julia Cannaday, '15
THE STUDENTS COUNCIL
Page one hundred for'.y-four
The Students' Council
Willie May Stratford President
Ruth Harris Vice-President
Annie Spainhour Secretary
HE Students' Council, organized in 1910, is composed of three representatives from each of the four regular
college classes, with the Chief Marshal as President. For four years this Council has attempted to bring
about measures intended for the welfare of the College. Through its successes and failures, the need for
student government has been made manifest. Under the constitution for self-government which the Council,
aided by the Marshals, has drawn up, and which will go into effect in the Fall of 1914, the students will form
themselves into a self-government association with the following officers: President (Senior), Vice-President (Senior), Sec-
retary (Junior), Treasurer (Sophomore). The government is to be administered by three separate boards, — a Legislative,
a Judicial, and an Executive Board. The Legislative Board, composed of the President of the Association and three
representatives from each of the classes in College, including the special and preparatory classes, will formulate all new
rules for government and present them to the Association for ratification. The Executive Board, consisting of the four officers
of the Association, the chairman of each house committee, and one representative from each class, will carry into effect all
the rules laid down in the Constitution and By-Laws. The judicial power of the Association will be vested in a joint session
of the Legislative and Executive Boards called the Judicial Board. Any student who becomes dissatisfied with the decision
of this Board has the right to appeal to the whole Association.
An Advisory Board from the Faculty of the College will keep in close touch with the student organization. Thus
the Students' Council supported by the loyal student body, and encouraged by the Faculty, has been able to bring about
the condition in the College which makes it possible for the students to assume individual and community responsibility.
Page one hundred forty-five
THE COLLEGE CHORUS
Page or.e hundred forty-six
The College Chorus
HEN Mr. Brown first came to the Normal in the Fall of 1912, he decided to supplement the desultory prac-
tice gained in gymnastics and tournament athletics with a regular course, the purpose of which was to develop
the vocal powers of a selected class. About one hundred and twenty-five of the most promising candidates
were chosen from the student body, and put through a severe test of exercises for one hour each Saturday
morning. A notable exhibition of the progress of this class, dubbed "the chorus", was made in the Com-
mencement Concert last year. Soon after the college opened this year, Mr. Brown invited all who wished to fill vacancies
in his class to call on him in his classroom. That a great many did so is a proof of popularity of his training among the
students. These endeavored to display their qualifications for membership by singing hymn tunes over and over, up and
down the scale. Finally the ranks were filled and work began in earnest, first for an exhibition in November at the instal-
lation of the organ, and then for the Christmas Vesper service. On both of these occasions, the chorus acquitted itself with
honor before large audiences of Greensboro people. The singing of The Hallelujah Chorus from The Messiah, Unfold
Ye Portals from The Redemption are notable among its performances. The Easter and Commencement concerts are other
occasions in which the chorus plays a large part. Both from the standpoint of vocal training and of musical education,
the chorus has been a decided success in our college.
Page one hundred forty-seven
The College Orchestra
Mary Powers, Violin
Margaret Petrie, Violin
Leah Slaughter, Violin
Helen Hunt, Violin
Mr. C. J. Brockmann
Louise Whitley, Violin
Gay Holman, Violin
Ruby Sidbury, Violin
Emmie Brown, Violin
Annie Tennent, Flute
Sadie Fristoe, Violin
May McQueen, Clarinet
Estelle Dillon, Cornet
Juanita Puett, Cornet
Genevieve Moore, Piano
Margaret Harper, 'Cello
Helen Oliver, 'Cello
Ruth Gaither, Bass
Louise Bell, Drums
Page one hundred forty-eight
Unser Deutsches Kraenzchen
UR German Wreath was organized last Fall at the advice of our instruc-
tor, Miss Reincken. As our college course gave little time for conver-
sational German, we decided to have an organization, the object of which
would be to develop us along that line. This organization is divided
into two parts — the Prima and the Secunda. The former is composed
of members of the Senior and Junior German classes ; the latter, of the Sophomore class.
The President comes from the Prima, the Vice-President from the Secunda, and a
Treasurer from each. These officers are elcted twice during the session.
At these meetings, we disregard the old adage, "Work while you work and play
while you play." For while we are working toward our goal, we are playing games,
and while we are playing these games we are attempting to speak in German. Thus
our speaking ability has come to exceed the limited number of expressions as Jawohl, Ich
liebe dich, and Ich verstehe Sie nicht, though the last is still the most popular.
Page one hundred forty nine
CURRENT TOPICS CLUB
Page one hundred fifty
Current Topics Club
Mary Green President
Agnes Warren Secretary-Treasurer
Willie May Stratford President
Ethie Garrett Secretary-Treasurer
ON Monday evenings, the Senior History Class seasons its routine fare of Jacksonian
progress and Civil War results with a spice of Current Topics. Each week the
Literary Digest furnishes a fresh supply of this condiment, and occasionally Mr.
Jackson or Miss Elliott brings the club a concentrated solution of such problems as
Wcman Suffrage, the Mexican Situation, Labor Unions, and Credit end Banking. Like
all spices, this one has the effect of stimulating an appetite for solid academic food, and
of increasing the desire for its own pungent flavor.
Page one hundred fifty-one
Carolina Pen Point
Edith C. Haight President
Julia Cannady Vice-President
Ruth Harris Secretary-Treasurer
Edith C. Avery Literary Director
l™N7 HE Carolina Pen Point is a literary club organized under
E^2w the auspices of the United Amateur Press Association
Q^ffjfyWl °f America. Its aim is to promote literary activity
jj5|^5ig^)] among amateurs. It was organized in the spring of
1913 by a few enthusiasts. During that spring the club
held only three meetings, but during the following summer regular corre-
spondence was carried on in order that the members might be kept in
touch with one another. In regard to the work of the Club, it may be
said that since the opening of College in September, 1913, the Carolina
Pen Point has contributed a definite amount of material each month for
the college magazine, and has, in addition, edited two papers jointly
with a number of similar clubs in other parts of the country. In the
future the Club hopes to edit a paper all its own. Correspondence
with other clubs is kept up, and this is a constant source of inspiration.
There is a board of criticism composed of competent judges to which
one may send her literary productions for criticism. Through this
organization many who are now conspicuous in the literary world first
— Ruth Harris.
Page one hundred fifty-two
Margaret Smith Stage Manager
Mazie Kirkpatrick Business Manager
Effie Baynes Secretary and Treasurer
Coline Austin Prompter
Frances Summerell Mistress of WarJrohe
Louise Bell Margaret Smith
Gertrude Carraway Emma Wilson
Gladys Emerson Katherine Cobb
Esther Mitchell Kate Jones
Sarah Perrin Shuford Edith Avery
Maud Bunn Gladys Avery
Mazie Kirkpatrick Hildah Mann
Lalla Daughety Frances Summerell
Louise Whitley Lizzie Fuller
Carey Wilson Coline Austin
Lynette Swain Kathleen Erwin
Lillian Wakefield Effie Baynes
Elizabeth Craddock Edith Haicht
ris Holt Lorena Kernodlf
Fannie Starr Mitchell
Page one hundred fifty-four
THE DRAMATIC CLUB
Page one hundred fifty-five
CHRISTMAS TREE — CORNELIAN SOCIETY
Page one hundred fifty-six
DISTRICT SCHOOL — PRESENTED BY THE SENIOR MEMBERS OF CORNELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Page one hundred fifly-seven
King Rene's Daughter
Presented by the Cornelian Literary Society in Honor of the Adelphian Society
Cast of Characters
King Rene Sallie Sumner
Count Triston Louise Whitley
Count Geoffrey JuLlA Bryan
Bertrand Sallie Boddie
Dolanthe Lillian Wakefield
Martha Carey Wilson
The Moor Genevieve Moore
Page one hundred fifty-eight
Page one hundred fifty-nine
Miss Fearless and Company— Cornelian Literary Society
Cast of Characters
Margaret Henly Lillian Wakefield
Bettie Reynolds Esther Mitchell
Barbara Livingston Tempe Boddie
Marion Thornhill Kate May Streetman
Sarah Jane Lovejoy
Just Lizzie Iris Holt
Aunt Euphenia Lalla Dauchety
Miss Alibi \ l . Jeannette Muscrove
Miss Alias } Two Sisters \ . . Lucinda Martin
. Gladys Emerson
H B.«.^ K
' V I 1
■1 ft a
SCENE FROM MISS FEARLESS AND COMPANY — CORNELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Page one hundred sixty-one
The Land of Heart's Desire- Cornelian Literary Society
Cast of Characters
Maurteen Bruin Carrie Goforth
Shawn Bruin Anna Cavenaugh
Father Hart HELEN Barnhart
Bridget Bruin HaTTIE Boyd
Marie Bruin Emily Gray
A Fairy Child Dorothy Phelps
Page one hundred sixty-tn>o
Page one hundred sixty- three
Page one hundred sixty-four
TABLEAU — THE FATES — ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Page one hundred sixty-five
JENNIE WREN — RUTH RE1D, ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Page one hurdred sixty-six
Page one hundred sixty-sex>en
SCENE FROM DAVID COPPERFIELD —PRESENTED BY ADELPH1AN LITERARY SOCIETY
Page one hundred sixty-eight
* ^ijS'ls |H
■ f 1
■ ' ■ ■ ' '.
Scene from "Daves Baby" -Adelphian Literary Society
Cast of Characters
Rex Manson, a bachelor L.ORENA Kernocle Dorothy Thorne, David's daughter
Bridget, Rex's Irish housekeeper .
David Thorne, a college mate of Rex .... Emmie Brown
Pete, his colored valet
Page one hundred sixty nine
THE TWO WAGERS THAT CAME OF THEM
Page one hundred seven 1 );
THLETICS constitute a most important phase in our college
life. Among the many points in its favor are two that are
pre-eminent. First, the physical development of the students,
which cannot be emphasized too much. Second, the whole-
some rivalry aroused at tournaments. There, the different classes con-
test for the cups and show fine class spirit, not of bitter competition,
but of intense enthusiasm.
In March, 1913, our annual inter-class Basketball Tournament was
held. The four regular College classes and the Second Preparatory
Class took part. It was an unusually interesting contest, the final game
being played between the classes of 1914 and 1915, the latter winning
Every Spring one day is set apart solely for athletic sports. Each
stunt counts so many points, and the class receiving the greatest number
of points wins the silver cup. Field Day for last Spring was observed
April 18, 1913. The order of events was: drill, eighty-yard dash,
two-foot hurdle race, running high jump, double relay race, and dodge
ball. One hundred and fifty students took part in Field Day games.
The class of 1914 won the cup.
Last year there were two Tennis Tournaments held. One was the
regular Tennis Tournament held in April, in which all four College
classes and the First and Second Preparatory classes look part. The
last game was played between the First Preparatory class and the class
of 1914. The latter won the cup. The players in the other Tennis
Tournament, held on April 29, 1913, were girls who learned the game
during that school year. Ellen Rose was the winner in this contest.
On Thanksgiving there was a mock football game. The Junior,
Freshman, and Special classes played against the Senior, Sophomore,
and Preparatory classes, the former winning.
Our annual Hockey Tournament was held in December, 1913.
Besides the four College classes the Preparatory class entered this
Tournament. The last game was played between the classes of
1915 and 1914, the latter winning the cup.
Effie Baynes President
Margaret Sparger Treasurer
Frances Summerell Critic
Frances Morris, Spring Term |
Mary Gwynn, Fall Term ( Secretaries
Senior . . Anne Watkins Esther Mitchell .... Sophomore
Junior . . Pauline Shaver Frances Morris .... Freshman
Lucile Legett .... Preparatory . . . Dorothy Phelps
Page one hundred seventy-three
OFFICERS OF THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Page one hundred seventy-four
Field Day Record —Winners
Running High Jump, 4 f I. 2 in Margaret Smith, '14
80-yd. Dash, II 2-5 seconds Frances Summerell, '16
Hop, Step, Jump, 19 ft., 7 in Esther Mitchell, '16
Base Ball Throw, 158 ft., 4 in Nannie Rose
Hurdle, 5 3-5 seconds Clara Whitley, '14
Page one hundred sevenly-five
Senior Hockey Team— Champion
Willie May Stratford
GOAL Cora John
Page one hundred seventy-six
1 ■ I
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Junior Hockey Team
Louise Whitley Captain
Goal Gladys Avery
Page one hundred seventy-seven
Sophomore Hockey Team
Flora Garrett Captain
Page one hundred seventy-etehl
Freshman Hockey Team
Kate Jones Captain
Page one hundred seventy-nine
Preparatory Hockey Team
Yancey Long Captain
Page one hundred eighty
CHAMPION TENNIS 1913 WINIFRED TURLINCTON, MARGARET SMITH
Page one hundred eighty-one
Senior Basketball Team
WiLLiE May Stratford
Page one hundred eighty-tnio
Junior Basketball Team
Julia Bryan ....
Page one hundred eighl\,-three
Sophomore Basketball Team
Tempe Boddie Esther Mitchell
Janie Ipoch Margaret Harper
Page one hundred eighty-four
'She could songs make and well indite.
'By you the unborn shall have communion
Of what we feel and what doth us befall."
Page one hundred eighty-*even
"What passion cannot music raise and quell?'
High is our calling, Friend! Creative art
Demands the service of a mind and heart."
Page one hundred eighty-eight
There is unspeakable pleasure attending
the life of a voluntary student."
BEST ALL ROUND GIRL
I am a part of all that I have met."
Page one hundred eighty-nine
"He is a fool who thinks by force or skill
To turn the current of a woman's will."
Rich in saving common sense.
Page one hundred ninety
On whom did Nature pour her bounties forth
With such a full and unwithdrawing hand."
" Did never creature pass
So slightly, musically made,
So light upon the grace."
" A friend to all the country dear."
Page one hundred ninety-one
A certain soothing charm, a vital grace
That breathes of the eternal womanly."
Thou would'st be loved? Then let thy heart
From its present pathway part not."
Page one hundred ninety)- two
Symmetry of form and feature."
" Grace was in her step,
In her every gesture dignity."
Page one hundred ninety-three
In all games, nimble and in running swift;
Well made to strike, to leap, to throw, to lift."
God's in His Heaven
All's right with the world."
Page one hundred ninety-four
Wit is the salt of conversation."
Whose every look and gesture was a joke
To clapping theatres and shouting crowds."
Page one hundred ninety-five
She binds you with a subtle, witching wile."
" And she herself is sweeter than the sweetest
thing she knows."
Page one hundred ninety-six
How thro' the buzzing crowd she threads her way,
To catch the flying rumors of the day."
But if there is anything in which I shine
'Tis in arranging all my friends affairs."
Page one hundred ninety-seven
The Inside View of the College
SP^w^ijI COLLEGE is a collection of people engaged in numerous pursuits, all of which are supposed to lead to a
common end — the fuller development of each individual. All colleges have much in common; yet each
college has its distinctive features. In this collection of our college views, we are attempting to present our
own college life regardless of whether the pictures presented are peculiar to us, or common to colleges in
general. Our pictures and write-ups show our life from various angles.
In this particular section, we are trying to express in a series of sketches some of our
At 12:30 o'clock on school days, Jim, the Main Building janitor, hurries out
behind the library across the grass to the bell. He clutches the dangling rope and
looses the iron tongue of the sounding monster. Then he sits down on the plank
balanced on the 8 x 5 granite block under the bell, and waits. Presently he pulls the
rope again. Then from every building on the campus come throngs of girls, lean and
fat, long and short, with arms full of books and with none, with tired faces, and with
faces pink from a period's gymnastics. In one great body, they swarm up the steps
and inside the Students' Building. Finally the last late-comer runs up the steps, the
Faculty sedately enter, and Jim goes back to his post in the Main Building, leaving
the campus as empty as he found it.
Meanwhile, in the interior of the Students' Building, a transformation has taken
place. At Jim's first stroke of the bell, practice pianos behind the rostrum were going
noisily, but the hall in front was empty and still. Now the first comers go slowly to
their places, gaze for the nth time at the portraits on the walls, and wonder whom
they represent. Soon the rush begins. The crowds on the steps scatter over the hall
from which a very slight murmur rises until all are in their seats. Then Dr. Foust
comes forward and announces the hymn. The organ sounds its sweet tones, and
chapel service has begun. Then follow the prayer, and Scripture lesson, and the
Page one hundred ninety-eight
second hymn. After the last amen the exit begins, accompanied by the organ's deep
notes. This is the regular program which is lengthened by an occasional visitor, to the
boredom or enjoyment of the assembly. Essentially, however, each day's order is
like that of every other day.
¥ ¥ *r v
A rainy day is a rainy day anywhere, but a rainy day at the Normal is particularly
so. We wake up ten minutes after prep has rung to hear the patter of rain on the
walks, and get a gloomy outlook on the world. After a frantic search for an umbrella
and raincoat, all those unfortunates out of Spencer gallop through the downpour to
breakfast. There they meet those who have hardly discovered the rain and who look
surprised to hear the outsiders bemoan the loss of their overshoes during the last rain.
A whole day follows full of vain attempts to keep sight of an available umbrella.
About 1 o'clock Miss Pattie, all properly equipped with raincoat, overshoes, and
umbrella, goes for the Infirmary mail, and woe betide that girl she finds less com-
pletely fitted out. By chapel time, everybody is bedraggled and weary of the rain,
the gloom, and the load of books she is trying to keep dry. After lunch, those who
have to go to classes console themselves with the thought that there will be no walking
period. The rain keeps up intermittently until about 3:30 o'clock, when it perversely
decides to stop. By 4 o'clock there are all signs of a clear evening. Walking period bell rings at 4:30; you
windows and doors, and set out resolutely to tramp the slowly drying walks for a perfectly good hour you might
making fudge or doing embroidery.
tP flf* *i* *t*
The first ambition of every new Normal girl has always been to get a room in Spencer Building. It is stated officially
each year that only one girl failed to apply for a room in Spencer, and she probably knew nothing of the custom or she
would have done so. About one hundred of the two hundred and ninety new girls achieve their ambition, and live in
contentment until they take a look at Senior Hall or the New Dormitory with its spacious rooms and closets, long mirrors,
and individual dressers. Then envy of their grandeur destroys half the joy of a room in Spencer. In years past,
before the day of Senior Hall, Spencer was the sole harbor of greatness, the seat of power. Now no one can locate these
Page one hundred ninety-nine
much-desired qualities. They are scattered abroad. When upper classmen deliberately select Teague and Guilford Hall,
new girls cannot but doubt the absolute superiority of Spencer. This is a day of change and democratic progress. Spencer
is witnessing her decline in power. Probably the New Dormitory, even though far from classrooms and dining hall, will
yet be the choice place of residence. Guilford Hall, old in years, memories, and wall
coverings, will still be occupied cheerfully by those who value nearness to classes, and
morosely by those who covet unlimited space for numerous hats, evening dresses, and
prosaic necessities such as chafing dishes and choice copies of George Barr McCutcheon.
But since this is a democratic institution, the really preferable building and room will
never be discovered. For with Miss Kirkland there is no respect of rooms. Each
one of us takes her assignment and rejoices that she did not get a room she objected
to more than the particular one she did get.
**■ *ip *J* T*
Among the six hundred of us, there are always the ailing. They are in two classes,
the chronic ailers and the chance ailers. The chronic ailers give occupation to Miss
Pattie and Dr. Huse and make them earn their pay. They spend week-ends with Miss
Pattie with the same grace that the rest of us spend a free day in the library or on the
tennis court. 1 herefore when we consider the Infirmary as a place for acquirement of
unique experiences, we can hardly consider their viewpoint. It is the chance and
perhaps acute ailer who really knows the Infirmary as a house apart.
Behold the timid Freshman with her first ailment, a blistered heel. She goes to see
Miss Pattie, exactly at the right time — immediately after breakfast — and is instructed to remove her shoes while Miss Pattie
bustles about, preparing a hot water examination. The inexperienced new girl dares not but insert her foot in the steaming water
nor remove it before the august lady's good pleasure. After a thorough investigation of the trouble, she is directed to send for
her suitcase and take a room upstairs. There she is duly installed on a high bed with the foot, now blistered all over instead of
merely on the heel, placed in an antiseptic solution just from the boiler. When hope begins to rise in the heart of the unfortunate
cripple with the growing comfort of her foot in the cooling water, the maid arrives with a freshly heated supply. About
noon, the young lady receives her books and other impedimenta. Never did a French grammar seem so refreshing. Even
a Latin lexicon has a lovingly familiar look. She attacks her Cicero with enthusiasm and reads beyond the assignment.
Page two hundred
The last English prose selection is quickly devoured. At last, when interest in all these things wanes, she falls back on all the
"Memory Gems" she ever acquired. Bible verses and Shakespearean quotations are invoked to pass the time away. Just
as she reaches the end of her mental resources, she hears walking period bell ring and longs to walk, even limp, for hours
if only she may see and talk to one living person on the way A letter from her roommate is a godsend, a bunch of
violets from a thoughtful friend, a boon never to be forgotten, a book from her next-door neighbor, an oasis in the desert.
Never have small kindnesses had such value for her. After two or three more days that pass like centuries for her with her
foot always soaking, and her mind always blank because of lack of human companionship other than that of Miss Pattie
once a day, and a much be-coiffured maid at more frequent intervals, she is released, cured of various ailments, the least of
which is a blistered heel. If ever the roommate be taken to the Infirmary, her thoughtfulness will be unbounded, her watch-
ful care unceasing. She will shower her with mail, flowers, and books. Furthermore, she resolves never to let herself be
Dr. Foust's office hours for students are from 11:00 to 12:30 in the morning and from 5:15 to 6:00 o'clock in
the afternoon. Whether the chairs in the hall outside his door are always full of waiting students at these hours has not
been determined, but this much is known for a certainty: no student has ever, in our knowledge, obtained a hearing with the
President, without first serving a considerable term of probation in the hall. After many trips, she does obtain her place
on the first chair outside and is then bidden enter that door from which there can be no withdrawal once it is passed. She
is invited to take a seat on one of those slippery leather chairs, and after perching herself perilously on the edge of one
of them, or establishing herself firmly on it, her feet, meanwhile, swinging two inches from the floor, she states her errand,
wondering if Dr. Foust can hear her heart pounding. He purses up his lips judiciously, adjusts his glasses, swings around
and views the landscape, and performs other disconcerting acts. Now if the young lady lack that quality commonly known
as stick-to-itiveness, she decides she had better go. She came to ask permission to drop Math, but to her, all the signs
show it is a useless fight. Anyway it is a rather cowardly thing to give up a subject merely because one loathes it so
unspeakably and is making no progress in it. Hence she retreats in confusion agreeing with what she knows Dr. Foust will
say before he has more than begun saying it. Thereafter she kicks herself regularly before and after each Math recitation,
and declares privately she never had a fair chance.
If, on the other hand, she possesses quite a ready supply of moral courage, she will engage in a debate of greater or
less length, depending upon the seriousness of the question at issue, and the number of arguments she has at her tongue's
end. At length, she acknowledges her defeat in this battle of the wits, and withdraws in good order. This type of student
Page ta>o hundred one
usually interviews the President often in behalf of various organizations, and occasionally wins her point. The strict standard
applied to every case is a very substantial obstacle in the way of schemes not founded on definite and accepted logic.
Therefore it is the best training in the world to have to plan enterprises that will pass muster over the President's desk.
Page Into hundred two
Page two hundred three
A choice collection of recipes made by the Annual Board
and frequently tested by individual students of the College.
X Y Z.
Stir indiscriminately the following:
3 papers in Junior Literature;
6 topics in Economics;
4 drawings for Psychology;
1 set of cardboard figures in Sophomore Math. ;
1 five-minute talk on the Dative Case in Junior Latin.
Bake overnight and serve cold in slices.
1 sprained ankle at gym period;
1 sore throat on vocal music class;
1 severe eye-strain just before note-books must be in;
1 headache on recital day;
1 incurable cough, particularly violent when fear of
being called on strikes the student.
NOTE: — These are too frequently served to be consid-
ered a delicacy in this vicinity.
23 pages of soft talk from a U. N. C. Freshman;
1 hour of Junior Latin — teacher in a bad humor;
3 measures of athletic enthusiasm;
2 study hours applied to lessons only.
Mix thoroughly and bake quickly.
5 minutes' run to breakfast;
3 minutes' rush to class after last bell has rung;
45 minutes desperate note-taking;
1 minutes rush to gym ;
4 minutes rush through a crowded post-office between
3 study hours of frantic cramming just before exami-
Season with 3 callers and 5 borrowers per hour.
Page lv>o hundred four
Miss Moore's Scribe Belle Lupton
Most Appreciative RuTH GuNTER
Most Talkative Esther Horn
Most Accommodating Alice Robbins
Pepper Box Margaret Smith
Greatest Borrower Willie May Stratford
Hardest Knocker Mary Green
Most Sleepy-headed Jeannette Musgrove
Horn Blower Willie May Stratford
Bossiest Bessie Terry
Vanity Box , Pattie Groves
Biggest Loafer Sarah Shu ford
Foreordained Old Maid May McQueen
Most Reserved Elizabeth Long
Chief Point-Misser Louise Alexander
Page ln>o hundred five
The English class dolh now assemble;
A motley crowd it doth resemble.
Mr. Smith hurries from his home in the dell
To get to the Normal at the ringing of the bel
All armed with books he comes to classes,
And scarce takes time to wipe his glasses.
Then doth he say: "To take time
To call the roll would be a crime.
To business now. Your instructor
Considers this book by Mrs. Orr
A gem regarding Mr. Browning;
But much better though
Is this volume by Berdoe."
And while he stands there thus expounding.
There is heard in the hall a trampling of feet;
To get to the gym we must be fleet.
— Margaret Sparger.
~fk.c <Etwri_ 4 H'-staiy^
Page two hundred 1 six
A deathly hush is o'er the room,
One speaker's voice alone is heard
Solemnly preaching Browning's word.
A stealthy watch is drawn, and glance
Meets anxious glance throughout the class —
Throughout the class slight movements pass,
As in the hall now waxes strong
Commotion great and ominous.
Do moving feet create that fuss,
Or the instructors imagination?
Indeed, 'tis feet; and up they start,
These six score other feet — and dart
Like lightning from that lecture room.
Away! away! out of the way!
Or death will be your lot to-day.
They're in a hurry, can't you see?
Don't mind the flurry, let them be.
Belt in hand, and brooch in mouth,
Jacket flying straight to the South,
Soon but a gray streak vanishing West,
Why do they run? Well, they know best
Their own dire, dreadful, awful fate
If they're a single second late.
(Five minutes later, near Senior Hall).
One by one, black imps appear.
Saunter sadly, smiling drear,
Straight to the dreadful door of the gym.
Everybody's doing it, doing it, doing it,
Doing what? — dances aesthetic, my dear!
Side, behind, in front, and up!
Side, behind, in front, and up!
Listen to the music, don't you hear?
Backward, forward, sidewise bend!
Forward, sidewise, backward twist!
Will they break? O, never fear,
They're double jinted, waste no tear.
Upside downward, forward jump!
Quick reverse, and backward whirl!
Deeply breathe now, one and two!
Senior gym, excuse me, do!
— Eleanor Morgan.
Page tao hundred seven
On! Cn! Cn!
Fiercely, fiercely on I ride,
By me whirling far and wide
Trees and rocks and human things,
In my ears a whizzing sings,
Tis the fatal, buzzing sound,
Warns me that the world turns round ;
Topsy-turvy, in and out,
Meteors flying round about.
Pell-mell through it all I flee,
Neck and neck, the thing and me,
Heeding not the precipice place,
On and on the fearful pace,
Stop! the sudden awful jolt
Drives me like a lightning bolt
Straight in'o the bounding space.
'Tis Eternity I face.
But 1 see in revolution
Behind me standing Evolution,
Grinning ape-like down at me,
The thing is Sociology!
Down! Down! Down!
Head-on like a rocket drive;
Splash into the lake I dive,
Down ! Down ! Down !
Till a strong wave lifts me high,
Bears me gently as a sigh.
Wafts me o'er a strange threshold,
Where the air blows clear and cold,
Where the light glows clear and bright,
Blue and yellow, red and white,
Sending opalescent gleams
O'er the hall in rainbow beams;
All of static currents made,
With a swirling palisade,
Shines my liquid palace here.
Now from nothing, lo, appear
In a grave discourse engaged
Two brave youths with a man much aged,
Cato! Ah, will he, will he
Speak in English Senectule?
Alas, my hope is smashed to earth,
Neptune now in fiendish mirth,
Raging forth in sudden might.
Plunges all in darkest night,
Sets the waters roaring loud,
Churns the waves in violence proud,
Till they toss me, toss me far,
Like a broken driftwood spar,
Torn and mangled on the beach.
Page two hundred eight
AS SENIORS DREAM
Rest! Rest! Rest!
Peace, sweet peace, alas, too sweet!
Soon, quick trampings o'er me beat,
O'er my body, o'er my head,
Over all my rocky bed;
Tiny fingers jerk my hair,
Thin, shrill voices fill the air,
As they beat me back to life,
Back to sense and back to strife;
Push me, pull me up and down,
Drive me, whip me round and round
The spiral method, hop-scotch game.
Hop and hop and hop, so lame,
Try and try and try in vain
The five formal steps to gain;
And yet somehow all the while.
As I hop each extra mile,
Vaguely dawns the consciousness
This is nonsense, nothing less,
For, while games outside begin,
Spiral methods start within;
Till at last I fain would die,
But — a strong wind bears me high.
Up! Up! Up!
Up, and up, and up!
Suns and planets passing by,
Midway heaven alone I fly.
Ah! the music of the spheres
Moves my heart to radiant tears,
Melody, strange sweet and fair,
Harmony, sublimely rare,
"Up, the pinnacled glory" flies,
And my heart its answer cries,
While rich cadence echoes long
Sweet the angel's glorious song,
Li3t! a single long, full moment.
Hushed the stars, the angels silent,
Hark ! for Robert Browning speaks :
"On the earth, the broken arcs; in the heaven,
a perfect round"!
And the Eastern red glows pink in the West,
As Prep, dread prep-bell breaks my rest,
Too late, too late to learn my Ped,
Too near, too near, O dizzy head,
The brink of Sociology,
Too late to read Senectute.
But ah! these cares are slight in truth,
For I must join the race forsooth,
The mad race for the dining room door.
Alas! for the dream of the night is o'er!
— Eleanor Morgan.
Page two hundred nine
THE PENSIVE GAZE
Page (D)o hundred ten
WHEN THE THERMOMETER IS LOW
Page two hundred eleven
IN OUR ROOMS
Page lixo hundred twelve
The Last Will and Testament of the Class of 1914
We, the Class of 1914, having come through the ordeal of Seniorhood sound in body and actually in mind, and
realizing that the end of our lives, as students, is drawing near, do generously give, bequeath, and in some cases thrust upon
the persons, departments, and organizations hereinafter mentioned, the following legacies: —
To THE CLASS OF 1915 we bequeath: —
1. Our College. Of course this is not really ours to
give, but we thought we owned it; so we give you
the right of laboring under the same delusion.
2. Full privileges of Seniorhood, which being many,
constitute a heavy burden. These include the title
and right of way to run a shopping agency to
Hooper's store and the Washington Steam Bakery.
3. A cement walk to Senior House, in order that the
paths of your lives as upper classmen will not afford
quite so many opportunities to slip.
4. Our sincere wishes for a happy 1915. These wishes
come from the bottom of our hearts which you so
artfully affected on St. Valentine's Night.
To the Class of 1916, we tender: —
1 . The wonderful anticipations of being Seniors.
2. A small sum of money as a "nest-egg," from the
surplus, if there is any, of our Annual publication.
3. Sympathy — should you be so rash as to publish an
Annual, and a great deal of advice, consisting
mostly of "dont's."
To the Class of 1917, we are happy to give: —
1. The distinction of no longer being called "Fresh."
2. A few "hand-me-downs" from the other classes out
of consideration for your limited numbers.
Page ln>o hundred thirteen
2. Our banner bearing our colors — Green and White.
May they have many opportunities to wave over your
triumphs. Let them serve as a reminder of the
Class of 1914, helping you preserve our memory
3. Our hearts.
To Our Esteemed Faculty: —
We leave many, many copies of Life, the most humor-
ous number too, which we beg them to read carefully
and most frequently, and apply the spirit in their deal-
ings with the students.
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
To the Preparatory Class, those who are naturally
nearest and dearest to us, we graciously leave: —
1 . Our class box as a stronghold, with all its disorderly
contents composed chiefly of much space and a rusty
OF THE CLASS OF 1914
THE DINING-ROOM DEPARTMENT:
We give all the pumpkin, x y z, and mutton that we
could not eat.
NOTE: — We do this grudgingly but of necessity.
Miss Moore, Our Registrar: —
As a token that we never forget, we proffer a copy of
the Rubaiyal, to us the cause of much torment, to be
laid away on the shelf in dust forever.
the Young Women's Christian Association: —
We give a chatauqua salute.
the Dramatic Club: —
We surrender Pattie Groves' cosmetics.
the Department of Mathematics: —
We generously give Bertha Stanbury's knowledge of
Algebra, to be divided evenly among those whose need
for it is most pressing.
Page two hundred fourteen
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS OF 1914
To the Music Department: —
We give a large quantity of the volume of Louise
Alexander's voice, without which she will still have a
To the English Department: —
We give just a pinch of pessimism to counteract the
To the Science Department: —
We leave the long-sought-for discovery of perpetual
motion personified in the visible form of Ruth Faison at
To the Department of Physical Training: —
We leave a variation of the tango.
effect of Browning's optimism.
Finally, to the History Department: —
We tender the right to emphasize 1914 as an epoch
making date in history.
As Residuary Legatee we name Nannie Hawkins Johnson, because if there is anything left over after this generous
will, we think that by right of faithful service and discharge of duties, she is entitled to the "pickings." Furthermore, we
appoint as sole executrix of this estate said Nannie Johnson, and we rely on her to carry out faithfully these, our last wishes.
In testimony whereof, we have put our hand and seal, on this, the twenty-fifth day of May, in the year of our Lord.
One Thousand Nine Hundred Fourteen, at the State Normal College, Greensboro, North Carolina.
Witnesses: (Signed), CLASS OF 1914.
/'age Iwo hundred fifteen
Labor Day, November 5, 1913
Leaves to the right of them,
Leaves to the left of them,
Dancing and fluttering;
Out with the rake and hoe
Glad that they might go,
Went the six hundred.
Leaves now all gathered in;
Bags there to put them in,
Full and o'erflowing;
Back with the rake and hoe
Glad that they might go
Went the six hundred.
— Edith Avery.
Page Iido hundred sixteen
Seven Wonders of the College
1 . What becomes of all the new library fiction.
2. How many goats are slaughtered to furnish us with the weekly (not weakly)
3. Where all the lost articles so profusely advertised for really are.
4. What the Faculty think we think of them.
5. How the new girls get so fat on Normal fare.
6. What they say about us in Faculty Council meetings.
7. What would become of the College if the phrase, "What one can do, six
hundred have the right to do", were forever abolished from the campus.
Page two hundred seventeen
SCENE ON FIELD DAY
Page tivo hundred eighteen
SUNDRY SCENES IN THE PARK
Page livo hundred nineteen
Page two hundred twenty
SCENE IN PEABODY PARK
Page (n>o hundred iv>enty-one
Page tmo hundred twenty-ltvo
Page fn>o hundred tv>enl\)-ihree
Page two hundred twenty-four
Page /D'c hundrea twenty-five
THE NORTH CAROLINA STATE
NORMAL qnd INDUSTRI AL COLLEGE
CULTURE, SCHOLARSHIP, SERVICE, SELF-SUPPORT
Offers to woman a liberal education, equipment for service,
professional training for remunerative employment
^T^ELL planned courses leading to degrees in Arts, Science, Pedagogy,
\ks Music and Household Economics. <J Special courses in Pedagogy;
Manual Arts; in Domestic Science, Household Art and Economics; in Music;
and in the Commercial Branches. f§ Teachers and Graduates of other col-
leges provided for in both regular and special courses. €J Equipment
modern, including furnished dormitories, library, laboratories, literary society
halls, gymnasium, music rooms, teachers' training school, infirmary, model
laundry, central heating plant, and open-air recreation grounds. <J Dormi-
tories furnished by the State. Board at actual cost. Tuition free to those
who pledge themselves to become teachers. ^ The regular session opens in
September. The Summer session will open June 2.
For Catalogue and othe
r JULIUS I. FOUST, President, Greensboro, N. C.
Normal Students will find a
large and well selected stock of
Bracelets, Waist Sets, Crosses, Chains
La Valliers, Pendants, Lockets,
Brooches, Rings and Pins
AND A LARGE WELCOME WITH
R. C. BERNAN, Jeweler
Good Taste in Stationery
Is just as much a mark of refinement as good taste
in dress or the habit of courtesy
Tablets and box stationery convey the indefinable
air of good breeding in polite correspondence
FOR SALE AT YOUR BOOK STORE
Wills Book & Stationery
and Office Outfitters
206 SOUTH ELM STREET
GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA
YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME
CONYERS & SYKES
McAdoo Hotel Corner
Greensboro, N. C.
High Grade Vitrified Salt Glazed Shale Sewer Pipe, Vitrified Wall
Coping, Flue Lining, Farm Drain Tile, Etc.
We also manufacture VITRIFIED CONDUIT PIPE for covering large steam pipes where
same is run from a central heating plant to various buildings. We have made large quanti-
ties of this material for the State Normal College at Greensboro, Winthrop College
Rock Hill, Trinity College, Durham, N. C, and others.
Prices on Application POMONA TERRA COTTA CO., Pomona, N. C.
DO YOU USE THE
B. and B. BRAND
f Pure Cream Kisses f
GATE CITY CANDY COMPANY
331 S. Elm Street
FINE GROCERIES, FRUITS AND
NOT HOW CHEAP
BUT HOW GOOD
V. C. LEWIS
Cor. Mendenhall and Spring Garden Sts.
TELEPHONE 159 GREENSBORO, N. C.
The HODGIN COMPANY
Food Products and
Greensboro, N. C.
WE SELL HEINZ AND LIBBY'S GOODS
J. L. HOOPER
"The Sanitary Store"
Nice Fruits and Candies
TELEPHONE 245 1005 SPRING GARDEN STREET
Greensboro, N. C.
MISS LEANNA CURTIS
1 PER CENT DISCOUNT TO
ALL COLLEGE STUDENTS
121 N. Elm St. Next to Banner Building.
Greensboro, N. C.
Send to Headquarters
MILTON BRADLEY CO.
FOR EVERYTHING IN SCHOOL SUPPLIES
College Girls Say
and you hear it every- %
where, when you want
GOOD SHOES its
NORTH CAROLINA'S MOST
PROGRESSIVE SHOE STORE
GREENSBORO, N. C:
Wedding Flowers a
In addition to supplying Flowers for
commencement and other social
occasions, we furnish Flowers for
Giving You Expert
WRITE FOR OUR WEDDING BOOKLET; IT GIVES
VAN LINDLEY Co., Florists
GREENSBORO, N. C.
THE APPAREL OF EXCELLENCE
A DESERVING NATIONAL FAVORITE
GYMNASIUM SUIT CO.
The Ellis-Stone Store is a place where the
lews of Dame Fashion are faithfully and truly
expressed in merchandise of character and good
taste; where quality reigns supreme, never reced-
ing in favor of a seemingly low price.
In its daily operations we are guided by one
central thought, the confidence of the community,
its belief and entire trust in us. It is the one
high prize which we have always strived to win
and hold. A store that lives "true to state-
ments" about its advantages and its wares.
We say openly what we mean and promise
only just what we can give in full round measure.
Straightforwardness in all our dealings, candor
in every statement, dependable merchandise,
quick, courteous and efficient service are fun-
damental features that have been perpetuated in
our store policy.
On this basis have our public dealings been
made. Upon a strict adherance to these basic
principles, we strive for an ever increasing public
confidence, and to achieve a full measure of
El lis -Stone Company
Purity Ice Cream
Stands for the best to be had
Pure Cream, BesT
Fruits and Extracts
All CREAM Pastuerized
We can fill Orders for Weddings, Receptions
or Other Purposes, Guaranteeing
ARTIC ICE CREAM CO.
QN the BEST
the BEST homes,
you will find OUR
FOR WE DO ONLY THE
BETTER GRADE WORK
R. K. DAVENPORT, Sole Proprietor
^ Our claim to lead trie Ready-to-
Wear business of trie South is not
an idle advertising boast, but is se-
curely established by the conditions
It will interest you and gratify us
if you will challenge this statement
to the point that you will come and
see for yourself with the assurance
that you will be welcome.
We Offer an Unlimited Number of
Free Scholarships to You
Over 1 ,000 students have won schol-
arship under my direction in the past
past five years.
We offer an unlimited number of
cash scholarships worth from $250.00
to $1,000.00 apiece.
You can meet all your college ex-
penses by this Scholarship Fund plan.
We guarantee you a stated sum for
This plan is endorsed by President
Wilson on the certificate of the student.
Send today for full particulars.
REVIEW OF REVIEWS'
H. W. FOLY, Manager
30 Irving Place NEW YORK
■VI 'i'>ClNT° fjOOAltW
Former/S^^ CURRENT LITERATURE
i uni n \:\ • i .m:\nj i uiim 1 1 ;
HfcCl'RRIN'l LITERATURE PUBLISHING CO. rtl West WSt, N.Y
V^HE NORTH CAROLINA STATE
y^J NORMAL COLLEGE stands first
among colleges for women in the
number of its students who have paid all
their college expenses by selling Current
Opinion. Our plan for students is educa-
tional, interesting and highly profitable.
Send to-day for free prospectus giving full
details of how to meet all
your college expenses
134-140 West 29th Street, NEW YORK
•Get it at OD ELL'S -
Keep a Pidture Record of Your College Days
The value of such a record cannot be
overestimated. In years to come it will enable
you to recall old friends and old scenes and
associations more clearly than would be possible
without its aid.
Ansco Cameras are made of the best ma-
terials, and the workmanship is of the finest.
They are equipped with better lenses and shut-
ters than are usually furnished with cameras at
We Sell ANSCO CAMERAS. Let Us do Your Developing and Printing
May We Show You
ODELL HARDWARE COMPANY
GREENSBORO, N. C.
We recommend The Giendale School and College Theme Tablet
(Copyright 1911, by J. R. Rutland)
1. It aids the English teacher and her pupils by giving in
concise form such rules and suggestions as a young writer
needs. 2. It saves her time by numbering these rubs so that
she can readily refer to them in correcting errors in the
pupil's themes. 3. It contains sheets of standard size anil
quality, such as should be used in all papers written out of
class in all subjects. J. It makes the best exaim nation
tablet. 5. The paper is of excellent quality. 6. It is the
tablet for all written exercises.
ADOPTED BY STATE OF ALABAMA.
The pupil cannot learn to write well except by writing
frequently. He gives his closest attention to exercises written
on good paper with pen and ink. Therefore many of the
exercises should be written on good paper with pen and ink.
We believe that the Giendale School and College Theme Tab-
let will give the best of service to both tacher and pupil.
Sold exclusively by THE HIRSHBERG COMPANY
18, 15, 17 Nelson Street ATLANTA, GEORGIA
"GLENDALE KINK" School Supplies and
Greensboro's Main Drug Stores. The Store That
Appreciates Your Business is
Farriss-Klutz Drug Co.
Who are exclusive agents for Huyler's Candy, Rexall
Remedies, Eastman Kodaks and Supplies.
•J If it is kept in any drug store they have it, and the
price is never too high.
"On the Square" You Will Find
Greensboro Drug Co.
where every customer gets what she wants. They carry
the best assortment of Toilet Articles in the city.
•I And their Fountain Drinks and Ice Cream cannot
You will like the
Sealed in tin cans when freshly-
roasted. Not sold in bulk.
I -lb., 3-lb„ 4-lb., 5-lb. Cans
Whole or ground as preferred.
GET IT OF YOUR GROCER
W. PERRY REAVES, M. D.
CHAS. R. REAVES, M. D.
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
TELEPHONE 30 GREENSBORO, N. C.
J. W. FRY, President
J. S. COX. V. Pres.
W. E. ALLEN, Sec'y & Treas
Gkmmnnrn Sloan Sc (Urnst Gin.
Gapital, Surplus and Profits, $275,000.00
Invites accounts of every kind. Sells Traveler's Checks
Payable Throughout the World, and Pay 4 Per Cent on
A Good Place to do Your Banking
Greensboro, N. C.
A. M. ELLINGTON, R. R. KING A. H. ALDERMAN
President Vice-President Cashier
BED $13.50 COUCH
This makes a nice
Couch when closed
and when open it
makes a complete
Bed with National
Spring and Felt
HUNTLEY- STOCKTON -HILL CO.
RUBBER GOODS 8L E
Wholesale and Retail
Sporting Goods, Tennis Shoes, Rain Coats
Water Bottles, Etc.
MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED
Hope Rubber Co.
97 Westminster Street
PROVIDENCE, R. I.
Jos. J. Stone & Company
GREENSBORO, N. C.
PRINTERS AND BINDERS
Catalogues, Magazines and Booklets
Miss Selma Lamb & Co.
10 PER CENT DISCOUNT
TO NORMAL GIRLS
1 1 8 North Elm Street
Greensboro, N. C.
C. W. BANNER, M.D.
Greensboro, N. C.
PRACTICE LIMITED TO THE
EYE, EAR, NOSE and
Office Hours: 9 A.M. to 1 P.M., 2:30 P.M. to 5 P.M.
S. C. Gilmer & Company
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS
Try A. E. Fordham & Co.
For Your Next Shoes
Our Spring line is complete. We have all grades
and prices to suit all. We think we have just what
you want, and will make the price to suit you.
SPECIAL KID GLOVES FOR $1.00
You will Save by Trading at
320-322 S. ELti St, Greensboro, N. C,
1 1 8 West Market Street.
Greensboro, N. C.
Patronize Our Advertisers
CJThe engravings in this Annual were made by
Gray- Adams Engraving Co.
Artists, Designers, Engravers, Electrotypers
Color Plate Makers
OFFICES AND WORKS
1324 Washington Avenue
ST. LOUIS, MO.
This Book is a Sample of Our Work
We make a specialty of high grade School and College
Printing, such as Catalogs, Annuals, Booklets, Programs,
etc. — have one of the best and most modern printing
plants in the entire South. We printed this year Annuals
for such institutions as Vanderbilt University, Tulane Uni-
versity, Meridian College and Conservatory, North Carolina
State Normal and Industrial College, Howard College, Ten-
nessee College, Boscobel College, and many others.
Write for our beautifully illustrated specimen
book — a postal will do